Addendum - The Art Institutes

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					                           Addendum
                           2006 | 07




                           2350 Corporate Circle
                           Henderson, NV 89074
Revised on June 25, 2008   800.833.2678
                           www.artinstitutes.edu/lasvegas
                                                                                                                                                   1

      Faculty


Abella, Sheffield                                  Bradley, Barbara                                  DeLisle, John
Education: BFA, Illustration, Art Center           Education: BFA, Interior Design, Iowa State       Education: M.Ed, Education, University of
College of Design, Pasadena , Pasadena, CA         University, Ames, IA                              Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas NV; BA, Art,
                                                                                                     University of Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas,
                                                   Bright, Rocky                                     NV
Alfonzo, Marbella                                  Education: BS The Art Institute of Portland,
Education: M.A. Spanish/French, Saint Louis        Portland, OR                                      Derval, Jean-Noel
University, MO; B.A. Spanish/French, Saint                                                           Education: C.A.P., B.E.P. Classical Cooking,
Louis University, MO.                              Brigman, William Edward                           Lycee Hotelier, Dinard, Brittany, France;
                                                   Education: BA, History, Florida State             B.E.P.C., CES, Gourin, France
Anderson, Kevin                                    University, Tallahassee FL; BA, Media
Education: BFA, Fine Art with emphasis in          Production, Florida State University,             Desmarais, Chris
Drawing and Painting, University of Nevada,        Tallahassee FL; AA Tallahassee Community          Education: BA, Industrial Design, California
Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV                           College, Tallahassee FL                           State University at Long Beach, Long Beach,
                                                                                                     CA
Anderson, Michael                                  Butta, Jamie                                      Professional Background: Web, Graphics,
Education: BA, History, University of Maryland     Education: AA, Interior Design, The Fashion       Drafting, Product Design
Baltimore County; Baltimore, MD; AA,               Institute of Design and Merchandising, Los
Cooking and Baking, Baltimore International        Angeles, CA                                       Dimalanta, Randolf
College, Baltimore, MD                                                                               Education: BS, Graphic Design/Illustration,
                                                   Calabrese, David                                  San Jose State University, San Jose, CA
Averett, Cary                                      Education: MFA, Interactive Design,
Education: BS, Art Illustration, Utah State        Savannah College of Art and Design,
University, Logan, UT                              Savannah, Georgia; BFA, Illustration,             Doran, Daniel
                                                   University of Hartford, Harford, CT               Education: BA, Interior Design, California
Bada, Lisa                                                                                           State University, Long Beach, CA
Education: BA, Psychology, San Diego               Calandrelli, Kara
State University; San Diego, CA; AA, Interior      Education: B.F.A., Photography, Rochester         Ekker, Erik
Design, Madison Area Technical College,            Institute of Technology, NY; A.S. Photography,    Education: M.A. Secondary Education,
Madison, WI                                        Villa Maria College of Buffalo, Buffalo, NY.      Southern Utah University; B.A. Spanish,
                                                                                                     Southern Utah University
Baier, LeAnn                                       Carducci, Sue
Education: BFA, Interior Design, Brigham           Education: MFA, Art Education, University of      Eliopulos, Tina
Young University, Provo, UT                        Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV; BFA, Art         Education: M.F.A. Creative Writing, Eastern
                                                   Education, University of South Maine, Orono,      Washington University; B.A. English, Boise
Barker, Rick                                       ME                                                State University, Boise Idaho.
Education: Commercial Diploma, Commercial
Art, Utah Technical College, Salt Lake City, UT    Carter, Dr. John                                  Esperian, Chris
                                                   Education: Ph.D, Organizational Leadership,       Education: BFA, Film, University of Nevada,
Barnard, Mark                                      University of Okalahoma, Norman, OK; M.Ed,        Las Vegas, NV,; AA, Computer Graphics,
Education: BS, Culinary Arts Management,           Counselor Education, Boston University,           CCSN Las Vegas, NV
University of Nevada, Las Vegas, Las Vegas,        Boston, MA ; MA,, Education, Pepperdine
NV                                                 University, LA, CA; BA, Washington State          Eubanks, Lucinia
                                                   University, Pullman, WA                           Education: J.D., University of Detroit Mercy;
Barnes, Dr. Valerie                                                                                  M.Ed. Instructional Technology, Wayne State
Education: Ed.D, Adult Education, National-        Chun, James                                       University, MI, B.S. Special Education; Wayne
Louis University, Chicago, IL; MS, Adult           Education: M.S. Electrical and Computer           State University, MI.
and Continuing Education National-Louis            Engineering, John Hopkins University,
University, Chicago, IL; BA, English, Calumet      Baltimore, MD; B.S. Electrical and Computer       Farrar, Amanda
College of St. Joseph, Whiting, IN                 Engineering, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY.      Education: MFA , Fine Arts Drawing and
                                                                                                     Painting, University of Nevada, Las Vegas,
Batchelder, Gary                                   Cioe, Kenneth                                     Las Vegas, NV; BFA, Fine Arts and Sculpture,
Education: BOS, Management, San Diego              Education: BS, Film, Emerson College,             University of Texas, Denton, TX;
State University, San Diego, CA.; AOS,             Boston, MA                                        Professional Background: Artwork exhibited
Culinary Arts, California Culinary Academy,                                                          around the United States and featured in the
San Francisco, CA                                  Clark, Micah                                      Los Angeles Times; Instructor at University of
                                                   Education: BS, Business Administration,           Nevada, Las Vegas, Art Department
Baumann, Larry                                     University of Phoenix, Provo, UT                  Professional Awards/Honors: Recipient,
Education: Certificate, Culinary U.S. Coast                                                          Dallas Museum of Art Clare Hart DeGolyer
Guard Institute,                                   Coleman, Dr. Victoria D.                          Memorial Fund Award
                                                   Education: Ed.D, Psychology, Rutgers
Bell, Pauline                                      University, New Brunswick, NJ: MS. Ed,            Frigaard, Craig
Education: MA, Special Education, University       Counseling, Northern Illinois University,         Education: BA, History/Secondary Education,
of Nevada, Las Vegas, Las Vegas NV; BA,            DeKalb, IL; MA, History, University of Iowa,      Arizona State University; BS, Hotel
Journalism, University of Nevada Reno, Reno,       Iowa City, IA;                                    Administration, University of Nevada Las
NV                                                 BA, Political Science, University of Iowa, Iowa   Vegas, Las Vegas, NV
                                                   City, IA
Bohnett, Nancy
Education: BA, Interior Design, University of                                                        Goliger, Iris etta
Arizona, Tucson, AZ; AA, Art History, Briarcliff   DeCania, Brian                                    Education: BA, Design/Art History, California
College, Briarcliff Manor, NY                      Education: M.Ed, Art, University of Nevada        State College at Long Beach; AA, Interior
Professional Background: Interior Designer,        Las Vegas; BA, Fine Art, University of            Design Institute, Newport Beach CA
NCIDQ Certified, NV State Registered               Nevada, Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV
Designer, NEWH, IDEC, IIDA, Academic
Director
                                                                                                                                                   2




Gombarcik, Pat                                     Lais, Donald
Education: MA, Education, University of            Education: BFA , Graphic Design, California       Redden, Dr. Eugene
Nevada, Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV; BS,              State University, Long Beach, Long, Beach CA      Education: PhD. Humanities, Universidad,
Commercial Art, Eastern New Mexico                                                                   Empresaril de, Costa Rica; MA,
University, Portales, NM                           Lanier, Lee                                       Communications, Western Michigan
                                                   Education: MA, Visual Arts, San Francisco         University, Kalamazoo, MI; BS, Speech,
Gregrich, Ronald                                   Institute of Architecture, San Francisco, CA,     Theatre, Film & Art, Western Michigan
Education: Master of Architecture, University      BFA, Motion Picture Production, Wright State      University, Kalamazoo, MI; AA, Theatre & Art,
of Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV; MBA,           University, Dayton Ohio;                          Kellogg Community College, Battle Creek, MI
Business, Penn State University, Pittsburgh,       Professional Background: Senior Animator,         Professional Background: Professional
PA; BFA, Architecture/Business, Carnegie           Shrek; Senior Animator, Antz; Director,           musician and artist
Mellon University, Pittsburgh, PA                  numerous short films
                                                   Professional Awards/Honors: Award winning         Rhoades, Steve
Hall, Stephen                                      short films have played dozens of film            Education: BS, Computer Science, Loyola
Education: BSEE, Electrical Engineering,           festivals and museums world-wide, including       Marymount, University, Los Angeles, CA
University of Nevada Reno, Reno, NV                Sundance and The Smithsonian. Creative
                                                   genius behind the Dam Short Film Festival in      Rosa, Michael Matt
Heater, Karen                                      Boulder City, NV.                                 Education: BS, Hotel Administration, Cornell
Education: MA, Art Education, Elmira College,                                                        University, Ithaca, NY
Elmira, NY; BA, Art Education, Elmira College,     Markmann, Ingo
Elmira, NY                                         Professional Background: Photography              Rosenstein, Craig
                                                   Instructor, CSN, NV; Advertising & Graphic        Education: JD, Law, Western State University
                                                   Designer, Spa de Menicuuci; Lab Tech &            College of Law, Fullerton, CA; BA, History
Hendricksen, David                                 Customer Service Representative, Color            Duke University, Durham, NC
Education: MA, Human Resources                     Services
Development, Webster University, Charleston,
S. Carolina; BS, Vocational Education Studies,                                                       Ross, Margaret
Southern Illinois University, Carbondale,          Miller, Jerry                                     Education: J.D. Suffolk University Law School,
IA; AS, Culinary Arts, Johnson and Whales          Education: BFA, Fine Arts, Rochester Institute    Boston, MA; B.A. English Literature, State
College, Providence, RI                            of Technology, Rochester, NY                      College, Bridgewater, MA.
Professional Background: Academic Director
                                                   Morelli, John
Herbes, Ronald                                     Education: BS, Business Management,               Ruppert, Nancy
Professional Background: Picture and sound         Sierra Nevada College, Incline Village, NV;       Education: BA,, Interior Design, Western
editing for video and 35mm. Sound recording        AA, Architecture, University of Nevada Reno,      Washington University, Bellingham, WA
and Post production supervising. Sound             Reno , NV
Editing/Design for motion picture industry                                                           Russell, Susan
including Golden Reel Award for Alien 3.           Navetta, Bernard                                  Education: MBA, Business Management
Member of Motion Picture Sound Editors and         Education: BS, Industrial Design, Philadelphia    Systems,, University of Nevada Las Vegas,
Member of Local #700 Motion Picture Editors        Museum School of Art, Philadelphia, PA            Las Vegas, NV; BS Animal Science,
Guild of America                                                                                     University of Florida, Gainesville, FL; AA,
                                                   Nixon, Timothy                                    Science, Broward Community College, Fort
Hoholik, Garry                                     Education: MS, Social Sciences, Iowa State        Lauderdale, FL
Education: MA, Architecture, University of         University, Ames, IA; BA, Political Science,
Utah; Salt Lake City, UT; BS, Engineering,         Iowa State University, Ames, IA; AAS, Farm        Rybarczyk, Jack
San Diego State University, San Diego, CA          Operations, Ellsworth Community College,          Education: MA, Mathematics, University
                                                   Iowa Fall IA                                      of Buffalo New York, Buffalo, NY; BA,
Hudson, Josh                                                                                         Mathematics, University of Buffalo New York,
Education: BA, Communication Studies,              Owens, Lori                                       Buffalo, NY
University of Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas          Education: M.A. English, California State
NV                                                 University, Hayward, CA; B.A. English,            Sanchez, David
                                                   University of California, Davis                   Education: MA, Psychology, California
Kelly, Tim                                                                                           State University, L.A, Los Angeles, CA.; BA,
Education: BS, Visual Communications,                                                                Psychology, California State University, L.A.,
Ferris State University, Big Rapids, MI; AAS,      Panahi, Hamid                                     Los Angeles, CA
Industrial Electronics, Ferris Stare University,   Education: BA, Architecture, University of        Professional Background: Academic Director
Big Rapids, MI                                     California, Berkley, Berkley CA; BS Agriculture
                                                   Engineering, Agriculture College of Hamedan,      Sathappan, Kala
Kerbaugh, Jon                                      Hamedan, Iran                                     Education: MBA, Business, University of
Education: MA, Secondary Education,                                                                  Nevada Las Vegas, Las Vegas, NV; MS,
University of Phoenix, Phoenix, AZ; BA,            Pascual, Ruel                                     Mathematics, University of Nevada Las
Broadcasting/Film TV, Arizona State                Education: BFA, Animation, Academy of Art,        Vegas, Las Vegas, NV; BA, Mathematics,
University, Phoenix, AZ                            San Francisco, CA                                 Whittier College, Whittier, CA
Professional Background: Academic Director         Pederson, Flemming
                                                   Education: Diploma, Baking & Pastry, Danish       Scimeca, Roy
Key, Edwin                                         Technical School, Gregersensvej, DK-2630          Education: AA, Media Technology, Bellevue
Education: BA, Liberal Studies, Humboldt           Taastrup, Denmark                                 Community College, Bellevue WA
State University, Arcata, CA; AA, Liberal Arts,
San Diego State University, San Diego, CA,         Pinto, Frank                                      Sliter, Kristine
AA Liberal Arts, San Diego City Community          Education: MBA, International Marketing and       Education: MA, Counseling Psychology, Notre
College, San Diego, CA                             Economics, Kent State University, OH, BS, Art     Dame de Namur University, Belmont, CA; BA,
                                                   Education, University of Akron, OH, Akron OH      Psychology, Minor, Biology, Menlo College,
Klug, David                                                                                          Atherton, CA; AS, Nutritional Sciences, De
Education: BS, Art and Design, California          Promin, Christine                                 Anza College, Cupertino, CA
Polytechnic University, San Luis Obispo, CA        Education: MFA, Dramaturgy, University of
                                                   New York, Stony Brook, NY; BFA, Drama
                                                   and English, University of North Carolina,
                                                   Greensboro, NC
                                                                                                     3




Snow, Denise                                        Wiram, Wayne
Education: BA, Graphic Design, Missouri             Education: BFA, Interior Design, Virginia
Southern State University, Joplin, MO               Commonwealth University, Richmond, VA
                                                    Professional Background: Instructor,
Stanley, Sheila                                     Chaminade University of Honolulu; Head
Education: BS, Interior Design/Business             of Interior Design Studio, The Hecht Co.,
Woodbury University, Burbank, CA                    Washington, D.C.; Interior Designer, Ursell’s,
                                                    Inc., Georgetown, Washington, D.C.;
Stewart, Bruce                                      Independent Interior Designer, Honolulu,
Education: BS, University of Phoenix, Las           Hawaii
Vegas, NV                                           Professional Awards/Honors: Medalist,
                                                    Media and Interior Design awards from ASID;
Thomas, Mark                                        Community Service Award for work with
Education: MS, Counseling & Psychology,             homeless with AIDS; Vance Borland Award
University of Nevada, Las Vegas, Las                from ASID for the promotion of interior design
Vegas, NV; MA, Music Education, Florida             in the community.
State University, Tallahassee, FL; BA, Music
Education, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
MI
Professional Background: Marriage and
Family Therapist; Director, Berlitz School of
Languages, Bremen, Germany

Tinker, Brian
Education: BA, Graphic Design, Anderson
College, Anderson, IN
Professional Background: Creative Director;
Art Director; Marketing Director

Tolman, Samuel
BA, Architecture, Montana State University,
Bozeman, MT

Trombetta, Vanessa
Education: M.Ed., Psychology, Indiana
University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, PA; BA,
Psychology, Penn State University, University
Park, PA

Turbay, William
Education: BA, English/Fine Art, Loyola
University of Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA

Verdin, Regina
Education: MA Ed., Educational Leadership
Higher Education, Argosy University, Santa
Ana, CA; BA, Speech Communication, Cal
State Fullerton, Fullerton CA; AA , Liberal Arts,
Santa Ana College, Santa Ana, CA
Professional Background: Art Director/
Graphic Artist

Virella, Francisco
Education: MA, Geographic Information
Systems, Florida Atlantic University, Boca
Raton, FL; BBA, Finance, Florida Atlantic
University, Boca Raton, FL
Professional Background: Dean of Academic
Affairs, The Art Institute of Las Vegas

Waltman, Bradley
Education: MA, English, Hunter College
CUNY, New York, New York; BA, Spanish,
James Madison University, Harrisonburg, VA
Professional Background: English Professor
at LaGuardia Community College - 12 years

Washington, Eddie
Education: Ed. D, Education, University
of Illinois, Urbana, IL; MA, Education,
Northwestern University, Evanston, IL; BS,
Mathematics, Chicago State University,
Chicago, IL
                                                                                                                           4

     Academic Calendar 2007-2008


The Art Institute of Las Vegas


SUMMER QUARTER 2007
Independence Day*                                           Wednesday, July 4, 2007
New Student Orientation                                     Thursday, 5, 2007
Summer Quarter Begins                                       Monday, July 9, 2007
Last Day of Add/Drop                                        Monday July 16, 2007
Open House                                                  Saturday, August 4, 2007
Mid-Term Start                                              Thursday, August 16, 2007
Labor Day*                                                  Monday, September 3, 2007
Summer Quarter Ends                                         Monday, September 17, 2007**
** Classes which begin August 16 or                         Saturday, September 22, 2007
    later end


FALL QUARTER 2007
New Student Orientation                                     Thursday, September 27, 2007
Fall Quarter Begins                                         Monday, October 1, 2007
Last Day of Add/Drop                                        Monday, October 8, 2007
Open House                                                  Saturday, October 20, 2007
Nevada Day*                                                 Friday, October 26, 2007
Mid-Term Start                                              Thursday, November 8, 2007
Thanksgiving Break*                                         Thursday, November 22, 2007 through Sunday November 25, 2007
Portfolio Show                                              Thursday, December13, 2007
Fall Quarter Ends                                           Saturday, December 15, 2007
Christmas Eve*                                              Monday December 24, 2007
Christmas Day*                                              Tuesday, December 25, 2007


WINTER QUARTER 2008
New Years Day*                                              Tuesday, January 1, 2008
Winter Quarter Begins                                       Monday January 7, 2008
Last Day of Add/Drop                                        Monday January 14, 2008
Martin Luther King Jr. Day*                                 Monday January 21, 2008
Mid-Term Start                                              Thursday, February 14, 2008
President’s Day*                                            Monday, February 18, 2008
Winter Quarter Ends                                         Saturday, March 22, 2008


SPRING QUARTER 2008
Spring Quarter Begins                                       Monday March 31, 2008
Last Day of Add/Drop                                        Monday April 7, 2008
Mid-Term Start                                              Thursday, May 8, 2008
Memorial Day Break*                                         Monday May 26, 2008
Spring Quarter Ends                                         Saturday, June 14, 2008


SUMMER QUARTER 2008
Independence Day*                                           Friday, July 4, 2008
Summer Quarter Begins                                       Monday, July 14, 2008
Mid-Term Starts                                             Thursday, August 21, 2008
Labor Day*                                                  Monday, September 1, 2008
Graduation Ceremony                                         Thursday, September 25, 2008
Summer Quarter ends                                         Saturday, September 27, 2008


* indicates holidays in which there are no classes for students but that the Admissions department may be working.
                                                                                                                                                         5

    Campus Expansion


It is with great pleasure that we announce the expansion of The Art Institute of Las Vegas to include the increase of classroom and administrative space.
In addition to the current facility located at 2350 Corporate Circle (known as the East Building), the school will now occupy 10,500 square feet of space
on the second floor of the adjacent building, located at 2340 Corporate Circle (referred to as the West Building). Please note that some classes and
administrative offices will relocate to the new facility.

A new Print Bureau will open at the new West Building. The Print Bureau will handle all printing needs for students and staff while
the existing Service Bureau will continue to serve as the source for students to check out equipment needed for classes. Students in need of technology
support may seek assistance from either bureau. By mid-November, the Academic Affairs department and Registrar will relocate to
the new West Building. The West Building will serve as the hub for all academic affairs and will be the central place for students to access their aca-
demic advisors, program directors, academic records and the Dean of Academic Affairs. The space will also include additional workrooms for faculty and
conference areas for student consultation.




    Culinary School Re-branding


The Culinary Institute of Las Vegas, a division of The Art Institute of Las Vegas, has become The International Culinary School at The Art Institute of Las
Vegas. These changes have been made to make the program more visible within the culinary community, to acknowledge the network of schools around
North America and to highlight a new feature of our program: teaching a variety of world cuisine.
                                                                                                                                                                6

             Tuition, Fees and Refunds


     A complete explanation of tuition and fees is given below. Tuition is charged on a per credit hour basis for all programs. Fees for starter kits vary by
     program. Additional books and materials are required throughout most programs. Current Schedule of Charges**** October 1, 2007)

     Tuition is currently charged at $431.00 per credit (with an average 16 credits per quarter for degree programs and 12 credits per quarter for diploma
     programs). Tuition and fees applicable to The Art Institute of Las Vegas programs are as follows:

                         Audio          Baking and      Culinary Arts - AS      Culinary             Digital           Digital          Drafting       Fashion & Retail
                     Production - BS    Pastry AS                            Management - BS     Filmmaking &      Photography-BS   Technology with    Management - BS
                                                                                                Video Production                     AutoCad - AAS
                                                                                                      - BS
                       (12 Quarters)    (7 Quarters)       (7 Quarters)        (12 Quarters)      (12 Quarters)     (12 Quarters)     (7 Quarters)       (12 Quarters)

Tuition per
Quarter (16               $6,896           $6,896            $6,896               $6,896             $6,896            $6,896           $6,896              $6,896
Credits)
Application Fee
                           $50              $50                $50                 $50                $50               $50               $50                $50
(non-refundable)
Administrative
                           $100             $100              $100                 $100               $100              $100             $100                $100
Fee
Activity Fee               $250             $300              $300                 $300               $250              $250             $200                $250
Supplies Fee****           $300             $300              $300                 $300               $300              $300             $300                $300
Lab Fee (Food)
                           N/A              $395              $395                 $395               N/A               N/A               N/A                N/A
per Quarter*
Total Tuition/Fees
                         $86,752          $53,587            $53,587             $91,542            $86,752           $86,752           $50,722            $86,752
for Program**
Starting Kit
                          $1,020           $1,240            $1,240               $1,240             $1,760            $3,000           $1,270              $1,135
(estimated)
Online Lab Fee***          $100             $100              $100                 $100               $100              $100             $100                $100
                         Food
                                                                                                                                    Visual Effects &     Web Design
                      & Beverage        Game Art &       Graphic Design       Interior Design    Interior Design    Media Arts &
                                                                                                                                    Motion Graphics      & Interactive
                     Management\-       Design - BS           - BS                  - AA               - BA        Animation - BS
                                                                                                                                         - BS             Media - BS
                          BS
                       (12 Quarters)    (12 Quarters)     (12 Quarters)        (7 Quarters)       (12 Quarters)     (12 Quarters)    (12 Quarters)       (12 Quarters)

Tuition per
Quarter (16               $6,896           $6,896            $6,896               $6,896             $6,896            $6,896           $6,896              $6,896
Credits)
Application Fee
                           $50              $50                $50                 $50                $50               $50               $50                $50
(non-refundable)
Administrative
                           $100             $100              $100                 $100               $100              $100             $100                $100
Fee
Activity Fee               $300             $250              $250                 $200               $250              $250             $250                $250
Supplies Fee****           $300             $300              $300                 $300               $300              $300             $300                $300
Lab Fee (Food)
                           $395             N/A                N/A                 N/A                N/A               N/A               N/A                N/A
per Quarter*
Total Tuition/Fees
                         $91,542          $86,752            $86,752             $50,722            $86,752           $86,752           $86,752            $86,752
for Program***
Starting Kit
                          $1,240           $1,590            $1,770               $1,270             $1,270            $1,590           $1,760              $1,590
(estimated)
Online Lab
                           $100             $100              $100                 $100               $100              $100             $100                $100
Fee****

     * Monthly consumable supplies included with the $395 per quarter lab fee. The Culinary lab fee will be treated as part of the tuition for refund purposes.
     ** NOT including Starting Kit
     *** Students taking online courses will be charged at the same tuition rate they are currently paying for on ground courses plus an additional Online Lab
     Fee of $100 per course. Books for online courses may not be available in the Supply Store.
     ****The Books/Supplies fee is credited to the student’s Supply Store account every quarter the student is enrolled.
     The per credit hour tuition rate stated on the Enrollment Agreement is applicable to students who meet the following conditions:
        •       Start attendance the earlier of the date on the Enrollment Agreement or August 31,2007; and
        •       Fully pay their application fees and enrollment fees the earlier of within ten days of signing the enrollment Agreement or the start date
                indicated on the Enrollment Agreement.
     The student is responsible for tuition and fees pertaining to the program’s course of study. The tuition and fees contained in the enrollment agreement are
     subject to change. The per credit hour rate is subject to an increase at least once per calendar year, which will increase the total amount for the program.
     The adjustment to the per credit hour rate may occur before the student begins classes and the student’s program will be calculated using the new rate.
     Any changes to tuition and fees will be published to students.
                                                                                                                                                                7




Other Miscellaneous Fees

Students who have failed to return or have lost books belonging to The Art Institute of Las Vegas will be assessed a replacement fee and a $15 processing
fee. Each student is given one official transcript at graduation. The fee for transcripts issued at any other time, either official or unofficial, is $5 each. A
$25 late registration fee is charged to any continuing student not registered by the announced deadline.

Supply Kit Fee
Effective summer quarter 2008 the pricing of the supply kit is as follows:
           • $1,020 – Drafting Technology with AutoCAD
           • $1,760 – Digital Filmmaking & Video Production, Visual Effects & Motion Graphics
           • $3,000 – Digital Photography
           • $1,270 – Drafting Technology with AutoCAD, Interior Design
           • $1,135 – Fashion & Retail Management
           • $1,590 – Game Art & Design, Media Arts & Animation
           • $1,770 – Graphic Design
           • $1,240 – Baking & Pastry, Culinary Arts, Culinary Management, Food & Beverage Management

Test Out Fee
Any student wishing to take an examination in an effort to test out of a course may do so by paying a non-refundable $50 examination fee. If the score
on the examination is sufficiently high, the student will receive credit for the course. At present, the only course for which such an exam exists is FS100
Computer Literacy. The examination may not be taken after the student has taken the course.

Activity Fee
During their first quarter of enrollment, students pay a one-time activity fee. Students in diploma programs pay $150; students in associate programs in
Drafting Technology with AutoCAD, Graphic Design and Interior Design pay $200; students in bachelor’s programs in Audio Production, Digital Filmmaking
& Video Production, Digital Photography, Fashion & Retail Management, Game Art & Design, Graphic Design, Interior Design, Media Arts & Animation,
Visual Effects & Motion Graphics and Web Design & Interactive Media pay $250. Students in associate and bachelor’s programs in the culinary arts pay
$300. Students who change to a higher level program will pay the difference between what they have already paid and the charge for the new program.
Students who graduate and return for another degree will pay based on the program in which they are then enrolling.

Refund Policies

Applicant Rejected
The Institute will notify the applicant in writing of his/her acceptance/rejection. If an applicant is rejected all monies paid by the student will be refunded less
the non-refundable application fee.

Student’s Right to Cancel Prior to Matriculation
Applicants who have not visited the school prior to enrollment will have the opportunity to withdraw without penalty within five business days following
either the regularly scheduled orientation procedures or following a tour of the school facilities and inspection of equipment where training and services
are provided.

Applicants may cancel their enrollment in writing before the beginning of classes. All monies paid will be refunded. An applicant not requesting cancellation
in writing before the starting date indicated on the Enrollment Agreement will be considered a student. Refunds will be made within 30 calendar days after
the applicant’s/student’s request or within 30 calendar days after his/her first scheduled class day.

Refund Policy After Matriculation
In accordance with school and State of Nevada policy, the school will earn tuition and fees per quarter plus 10% of the tuition agreed upon in the Enrollment
Agreement or $100, which ever is less. Refunds will be based on the students recorded attendance calculated on a pro-rata basis up to 60% at which time
The Institute will earn 100%.

Federal Return of Title IV Aid
A percentage of Federal Title IV Aid will be returned if a student withdraws during the first 60% of the quarter. The amount the school may retain is
calculated by dividing the number of calendar days completed by the total number of calendar days in the quarter. If the calculated percentage is less than
or equal to 60%, then the school may only retain that same percentage of Federal Title IV Aid and the remaining portion will be returned to the program
from which the funds were received in the following order: Unsubsidized Stafford Loan, Subsidized Stafford Loan, Federal Perkins Loan, Federal PLUS
Loan, Pell Grant, and SEOG Grant.

If Federal Title IV Aid funds have been paid directly to the student and the student withdraws during the first 60% of the quarter, the student may be required
to return a portion of these funds. In these instances, the school will notify the student how much he/she is required to repay.
                                                                                                                                                                8




Adjustment of Charges
The Art Institute will first calculate how much needs to be returned under the federal return of Title IV Aid Policy. The amount will then be subtracted from
the amount that was paid for the quarter of withdrawal to get the adjusted amount paid. The Art Institute will then calculate how much of the charges can
be retained based on the school policy. The amount that can be retained will be subtracted from the adjusted amount paid. If there is additional money
to be refunded from Federal funds after calculating the Return of Title IV formula and the refund policy, the refund will be made to the student, or, with the
student’s authorization, to the Federal loan programs(s) in the following order, up to the amount received, for the term of withdrawal: Unsubsidized Stafford
Loan, Subsidized Stafford Loan, Perkins Loan, PLUS Loan, Pell Grant. If there is an additional credit balance made up of non-Title IV funds, it will be
refunded in the following order, up to the amount received for the term of withdrawal: Unsubsidized Stafford Loan, Subsidized Stafford Loan, Perkins Loan,
PLUS Loan, Pell Grants, other loans, other aid (if required), and student.

All refunds and return of funds will be made within thirty days of the date the school becomes aware that the student has withdrawn. Examples of the
calculations for these refund/return of funds policies are available in the Student Accounting office.

Interest on Outstanding Balances
The student understands and agrees that he/she will be liable for interest charges that will be assessed on his/her account balance until the balance is
paid in full. Interest will be charged at 12% per annum on the student’s adjusted outstanding balance at the end of each month. The adjusted outstanding
balance is defined as all charges incurred by the student for attendance at the school at the end of the prior month, including but not limited to tuition,
fees, registration fees, fines, damages, etc., less the total amount paid to the student’s account at the end of the current month including financial aid that
the student has been awarded but has not been paid for the quarter provided that the student and/or the student’s parent(s) have completed all of the
requirements for the award. The student understands and agrees that his/her adjusted outstanding balance is different from his/her payment plan and that
the student’s financial aid award may be reduced or eliminated if the student does not complete all of the requirements for financial aid.

Grants

  • Academic Competitive Grant (ACG)
    Description: The Academic Competitive Grant is available to students who are receiving a Pell Grant, are full time in their first or second year of
    college in a degree program, who graduated from High School in 2005 or later, and who took a program of study in High School that was considered
    to be rigorous. Each eligible student may receive 2 years of ACG. The award is up to $750 the first year and up to $1,300 the second year. To
    receive a second year grant, the student must have a 3.0 GPA at the end of the first year.

  • National Science and Mathematics Access to Retain Talent (SMART) Grants
    Description: SMART Grants are available to eligible students in the third and fourth years of certain Bachelors degree programs. Students must be
    receiving a Pell Grant, a US Citizen, and have a 3.0 GPA. If transferring from another school, the student must have a 3.0 in classes for which credits
    are being transferred. The admissions office can provide the student with a list of eligible programs. Awards are up to $4,000 per year.

Withdrawal Definitions
For the purpose of determining a refund, a student is deemed to have withdrawn when any of the following occur:
The student notifies The Art Institute of withdrawal or of the date of withdrawal.
The Art Institute terminates the student’s enrollment as provided in the Enrollment Agreement.
Refunds will be made within 30 calendar days after the notification of withdrawal as outlined above.

Release of Documents
No transcripts, certificates, diplomas or other documents will be released for any student who has an outstanding debt.

High School Proof of Graduation (POG)
New students at the Art Institute of Las Vegas have a ninety (90) day deadline from their start date to provide a High-School diploma, transcripts or GED. Students
who do not meet this deadline will be rejected by the Art Institute of Las Vegas and the rejection refund policy will be enacted for said student.

Tuition Lock
Students who enrolled prior to January 2007 must maintain a twelve (12) credit hour load in order to retain the privilege of a tuition lock.
                                                                                                                                                         9
    New Programs



Audio Production

Audio production – the life and breath of the recording industry – is also a powerful part of multimedia, Web, software, film, video, and A/V presentations.
With new tools for recording, editing, and broadcast audio constantly evolving, today’s professional audio engineer or producer must have a solid under-
standing of the basic principles of sound physics as well as knowing how to use the appropriate equipment.

The program provides a creative, structured environment that encourages, even demands, a combination of hands-on experience and technical knowl-
edge using the kind of equipment used by the industry today.

Audio production graduates are prepared for entry-level positions at production companies, record labels, radio and TV stations, recording studios, CD
and DVD manufacturing facilities, mastering studios, audio post production for film and video, and sound design for game and the Internet. The Bachelor
of Science program prepares graduates for entry-level positions such as assistant engineer, board operator, duplication technician or sound assistant.

Audio Production - Bachelor of Science
Required Courses (192 credits; 36 months if 16 credits per quarter):

AP101 Survey of the Music Theory – 3 credits                                       RS110 Business Fundamentals – 3 credits
AP110 Audio Technology I – 3 credits                                               RS111 Business Law – 3 credits
AP111 Digital Audio I – 3 credits                                                  RS121 Fundamentals of Marketing – 3 credits
AP112 Music Theory I – 3 credits                                                   RS200 Career Development – 3 credits
AP113 Audio Technology II – 3 credits                                              RS201 Portfolio Preparation – 3 credits
AP114 Audio Recording I – 3 credits                                                RS202 Portfolio Presentation – 3 credits
AP115 Music Theory II – 3 credits                                                  RS318 Copyright & Intellectual Property – 3 credits
AP210 Acoustics – 3 credits                                                        IMD201 Web Authoring – 3 credits
AP211 Digital Audio II – 3 credits
AP212 Listening and Analysis – 3 credits                                           Elective – 9 credits
AP213 Audio Recording II – 3 credits                                               Electives may be taken from any program.
AP214 Electronics I – 3 credits                                                    Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected courses
AP215 MIDI Systems I – 3 credits
AP216 Digital Audio III – 3 credits                                                General Education
AP217 Electronics II – 3 credits                                                   GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
AP218 Live Sound Reinforcement I – 3 credits                                       GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
AP299 Internship I – 3 credits                                                     GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
AP310 MIDI Systems II – 3 credits                                                  GE299 Elective General Education Courses – 36 credits
AP311 Electronics III – 3 credits                                                  (Any 9 General Education courses not specified above)
AP312 Live Sound Reinforcement II – 3 credits
AP313 Advanced Recording Techniques I – 3 credits
AP314 Digital Audio IV – 3 credits
AP315 Synthesis & Sound Design – 3 credits
AP316 Advanced Recording Techniques II – 3 credits
AP317 Synthesis & Sound Design II – 3 credits
AP320 Senior Project I – 3 credits
AP399 Internship II – 3 credits
AP420 Senior Project II – 3 credits

DFVP131 Introduction to Video – 3 credits
DFVP132 Introduction to Audio – 3 credits
DFVP201 History of Motion Media and Mass Communications – 3 credits
DFVP220 Fundamentals of Editing – 3 credits
DFVP221 Intermediate Editing – 3 credits
DFVP250 DVD Authoring – 3 credits
DFVP301 Advanced Editing – 3 credits
DFVP321 Media Delivery Systems & Distribution – 3 credits

FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
                                                                                                                                                   10




Food & Beverage Management

The Food & Beverage Management bachelor’s degree program provides a wide variety of specialized education to students planning to pursue a man-
agement career in food and beverage. Students are introduced to both kitchen skills and “front of the house” service operations and management.

The emphasis of the program is focused on the beverage and management segment of the industry. Graduates of our program will find career opportu-
nities to include in food and beverage management in restaurants, hotels, resorts, casinos, cruise ships, bars, pubs, supermarkets, wineries, gourmet &
wine boutiques and other business’s providing food and beverage services and in positions such as assistant beverage manager, food server, assistant
restaurant manager, kitchen manager, purchasing assistant, wine and liquor sales representative and bartender.




Food and Beverage Management, Bachelor of Science
Required Courses (192 credits; 36 months if 16 credits per quarter)

CM302 Leadership & Organizational Development – 3 credits                        FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
CM303 Quality Service Management and Training – 3 credits
CM311 Human Resource Management – 3 credits                                      WSBM120 Tea, Coffee, and Non-Alcoholic Beverages – 3 credits
CM312 Hospitality Marketing – 3 credits                                          WSBM130 Fundamentals of Bar Operations – 3 credits
CM313 Catering and Event Management – 3 credits                                  WSBM140 Exploring Wines and the Culinary Arts – 3 credits
CM321 Legal Issues & Ethics for Culinarians – 3 credits                          WSBM150 Viticulture and Vinification I – 3 credits
CM402 Management Externship – 3 credits                                          WSBM210 Spirits, Beers and Brews – 3 credits
CM404 Innovation & Entrepreneurship – 3 credits                                  WSBM220 Beverage Purchasing & Inventory Control – 3 credits
CM411 Senior Culinary Practicum – 3 credits                                      WSBM230 Viticulture and Vinification II – 3 credits
CM412 Global Management & Operations in the Hospitality Industry – 3 credits     WSBM240 Beverage Menu Authoring – 3 credits
CM413 Foodservice Financial Management – 3 credits                               WSBM350 New World Wines and Emerging Regions – 3 credits
CM430 Senior Capstone – 3 credits
                                                                                 Elective – 6 credits
CUL104 Sanitation & Safety – 3 credits                                           Electives may be taken from any program.
CUL106 Introduction to Culinary Skills – 6 credits                               Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected courses
CUL107 Concepts and Theories of Culinary Techniques – 3 credits
CUL115 American Regional Cuisine – 6 credits                                     General Education
CUL116 Purchasing & Product Identification – 3 credits                           GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
CUL128 Introduction to Pastry Techniques and Artistry – 6 credits                GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
CUL129 Management by Menu – 3 credits                                            GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
CUL204 Nutrition – 3 credits                                                     GE299 Elective General Education Courses – 36 credits
CUL205 Garde Manager – 6 credits                                                 (Any 9 General Education courses not specified above)
CUL206 Planning and Controlling Costs – 3 credits
CUL218 Management, Supervision, & Career Development – 3 credits
CUL219 Food & Beverage Operations Management – 3 credits
CUL227 A la Carte Kitchen & Dining Room Services – 9 credits
CUL233 Capstone/Portfolio – 3 credits
CUL299 Externship – 3 credits

FBM201 Etiquette of Professional Service – 3 credits
FBM301 Facilities Management & Design – 3 credits
FBM310 Foodservice Technology and Information – 3 credits
                                                                                                                                         11




Fashion & Retail Management

Fashion and Retail Management is the business that sets the trends and moves the world’s fashion and merchandise from the designer’s
mind to the showroom and department store floors and into the hands of consumers. This fast-paced industry requires talented, creative
professionals who have a strong business sense and an eye for style. The fashion and retail industry demands people who have
knowledge and training in marketing and design. That’s what Bachelor of Science degree program in Fashion & Retail Management at
The Art Institute of Las Vegas prepares students to do.

Courses are designed to develop a student’s passion for the fashion and retail industry through training in business, sales and marketing.
Students learn how to develop effective sales strategies. Working with designers, managing fashion events and influencing trends are
an important element of the curriculum. Internet and international components of the program give students a competing edge to the
changing world of retail. Graduates of the bachelor’s degree program are prepared to respond to the industry’s growing need for entry-
level, professional positions such as assistant buyer, assistant retail store manager, fashion coordinator, marketing assistant, product and
sales developer, sales associate, assistant visual merchandiser or window trimmer.

Fashion & Retail Management - Bachelor of Science
Required Courses: (192 credits 36 months if 16 credits per quarter)

FRM101 Survey of the Fashion Industry – 3 credits                         ID123 Textile Science – 3 credits
FRM111 Fashion History I – 3 credits
FRM125 Fashion Sketching and Illustration – 3 credits                     IMD121 Web Scripting – 3 credits
FRM131 Elements of Retail Operations and Technology – 3 credits           IMD323 Web Marketing – 3 credits
FRM140 Apparel Evaluation and Construction – 3 credits
FRM141 Business Ownership I – 3 credits                                   RS111 Business Law – 3 credits
FRM204 Media Planning and Buying – 3 credits                              RS121 Fundamentals of Marketing – 3 credits
FRM211 Fashion History II – 3 credits                                     RS125 Fundamentals of Advertising – 3 credits
FRM220 Production Processes – 3 credits                                   RS200 Career Development – 3 credits
FRM221 Public Relations and Promotion – 3 credits                         RS221 Introduction to Accounting Principles – 3 credits
FRM223 Trends and Concepts in Apparel – 3 credits                         RS225 Copyright Law – 3 credits
FRM225 Brand Strategy – 3 credits                                         RS299 Internship – 3 credits
FRM232 Sales and Event Promotion – 3 credits                              RS321 Principles of Marketing Research – 3 credits
FRM234 Professional Selling – 3 credits                                   RS341 Human Resource Management – 3 credits
FRM287 Event and Fashion Show Production – 3 credits
FRM303 Concept and Line Development – 3 credits                           Elective – 6 credits
FRM321 Store Planning and Lease Management – 3 credits                    Electives may be taken from any program.
FRM323 International Marketing and Buying – 3 credits                     Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected courses
FRM325 Brand Marketing – 3 credits
FRM331 Merchandise Management – 3 credits                                 General Education
FRM337 Current Designers – 3 credits                                      GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
FRM402 Product Development – 3 credits                                    GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
FRM441 Business Ownership II – 3 credits                                  GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
FRM489 Portfolio Preparation – 3 credits                                  GE299 Elective General Education Courses – 36 credits
FRM499 Portfolio Presentation – 3 credits                                 (Any 9 General Education courses not specified above)

FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
FS101 Drawing and Perspective – 3 credits
FS102 Fundamentals of Design – 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory – 3 credits
FS107 Digital Imaging – 3 credits

HFM110 Introduction to Retailing – 3 credits
HFM120 Visual Merchandising – 3 credits
HFM220 Consumer Behavior – 3 credits
HFM225 Retail Math – 3 credits
                                                                                                                                            12




Digital Photography

Photographers shoot from the hip, with a combination of artistry and technical skills. Photography is about combining the artistry and
the expertise needed to present the images we see in newspapers and books, and on billboards and websites. It involves composition
and light, plus a wide array of technical skills, including utilizing digital-imaging software. It all comes together in the areas of commercial
photography, electronic imaging and photojournalism.

At The Art Institute of Las Vegas you will get your start with the basics: composition, lighting and the appropriate equipment. From there,
you’ll learn about color and design. Take pictures on location and in a studio. Immerse yourself in portraits, advertising projects, as well as
editorial and digital–imaging software programs. You will develop your business skills, along with your résumé and interviewing technique.
You will also examine legal concerns and gain an understanding of small-business accounting. Learn the fundamentals of web-page
design, and then construct your own personal Web site. You’ll produce an advertising campaign, a photographic essay and shoot an
individual project. Then, finish up with a comprehensive portfolio that shows perspective employers exactly what you do best.

After graduating students can take their skills wherever they want to go with freelance work or owning their own studio. They can
specialize in news, sports, product, portrait or fashion. Work in a studio, or at advertising agencies, publishing houses, photo labs,
production companies, or at a newspaper or magazine. With a degree in Digital Photography from The Art Institute of Las Vegas, you’ll
be prepared for entry-level positions such as assistant studio manager, photographer’s assistant, production assistant, digital retoucher,
digital prepress operator, freelance photographer, photographic lab operator, portrait photographer, or wedding photographer.

Digital Photography - Bachelor of Science
Required Courses (192 credits; 36 months if 16 credits per quarter):

DFVP131 Introduction to Video – 3 credits                                   PHG350 Portraiture Photography – 3 credits
DFVP220 Fundamentals of Lighting – 3 credits                                PHG360 Marketing and Promotions – 3 credits
                                                                            PHG370 Photo Essay I – 3 credits
FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits                                         PHG380 Photojournalism – 3 credits
FS101 Drawing & Perspective – 3 credits                                     PHG390 Creative Concepts – 3 credits
FS102 Fundamentals of Design – 3 credits                                    PHG410 Corporate/Industrial Photography – 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory – 3 credits                                              PHG420 Fashion Photography – 3 credits
FS107 Digital Imaging – 3 credits                                           PHG430 Photo Essay II – 3 credits
                                                                            PHG440 Architectural Photography – 3 credits
GD121 Design Layout – 3 credits                                             PHG450 Exhibition Printing – 3 credits
GD202 Electronic Design – 3 credits                                         PHG470 Business Operations and Management – 3 credits
GD211 Digital Illustration – 3 credits
GD223 Digital Prepress – 3 credits                                          RS111 Business Law – 3 credits
GD411 Advanced Digital Imaging – 3 credits                                  RS121 Fundamentals of Marketing – 3 credits
GD413 Digital Portfolio – 3 credits                                         RS200 Career Development – 3 credits
                                                                            RS201 Portfolio Preparation – 3 credits
IMD201 Web Authoring – 3 credits                                            RS202 Portfolio Presentation – 3 credits
IMD211 Desktop Video – 3 credits
                                                                            Electives – 9 credits
PHG110 Principles of Photography – 3 credits                                Electives may be taken from any program.
PHG120 Lighting – 3 credits                                                 Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected courses.
PHG130 Survey of Photography – 3 credits
PHG140 Large Format Photography – 3 credits                                 General Education
PHG150 Photographic Design – 3 credits                                      GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
PHG160 History of Photography I – 3 credits                                 GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
PHG220 Advanced Lighting – 3 credits                                        GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
PHG230 Editorial Photography – 3 credits                                    GE299 Elective General Education Courses – 36 credits
PHG240 Photo Criticism – 3 credits                                          (Any 9 General Education courses not specified above)
PHG260 Business of Photography – 3 credits
PHG310 Advertising/Art Direction – 3 credits
PHG320 History of Photography II – 3 credits
PHG330 Studio Photography – 3 credits
PHG340 Location Photography – 3 credits
                                                                                                                                                        13


     Course Descriptions
AP101 Survey of the Music Industry
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students explore the music industry and its constituent sectors, including music performing, recording, promoting, and record distribution. Lectures and
projects focus on identifying various career opportunities and typical career paths in the music industry and knowledge and skill sets needed to succeed
as an entry level professional. Course Prerequisites: None

AP110 Audio Technology I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course examines the principles of audio signals and the equipment used to record, process, and distribute audio content. Students will begin to
develop an understanding of signal flow of audio systems using block diagrams. A survey of audio transmission, manipulation, and delivery systems
including cables, connectors, basic stereo mixers, microphones, amplifiers, and loudspeakers will be presented. Course Prerequisites: DFVP132

AP111 Digital Audio I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces students to the theories, practices, and tools used in digital audio production and techniques of non-linear digital audio editing,
focusing on the fundamental theories and concepts behind various types of digital audio tools. Through lectures and in-class projects, students develop
knowledge and skills needed to operate non-linear audio workstations. Course Prerequisites: DFVP132

AP112 Music Theory I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces students to the rudiments of music theory. Students learn to identify notes and common scales as well as the notation of notes,
scales and simple rhythms. The concept and structure of the lead sheet will be introduced. An ear-training component will develop the students’ skill in
identifying and transcribing simple chords, melodies, and rhythms. Course Prerequisites: AP101

AP113 Audio Technology II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course students continue to study the principles of audio signals and the equipment used to record, process, and distribute audio content. Sound in
acoustical form is discussed in relation to studio acoustics. Students expand their understanding of signal flow of advanced audio systems by creating and
reading complex block diagrams. Some of the topics studied in depth are: signal processors, dynamic range, distortion, analogue recording, and SMPTE
time code. Course Prerequisites: AP110

AP114 Audio Recording I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course runs in conjunction with Audio Technology II. The theoretical foundations presented in Audio Technology II are reinforced in this course
through practical, hands-on applications. Students learn the operational techniques of basic audio systems with an emphasis on mixdown of prerecorded
multitrack tapes and eight-track recording projects. Course Prerequisites: AP110

AP115 Music Theory II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course continues with the development of the rudiments of music theory and expands into an introduction to harmony, voice leading, modes and
compound time signatures. Students will learn to create simple lead sheets. An ear-training component will extend the work from Music Theory I to include
more complex chords and intervals. Course Prerequisites: AP112

AP210 Acoustics
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course examines the physical behavior of sound indoors and outdoors. Topics include human hearing and the principles of psychoacoustics,
sound propagation, transmission, reflection, diffraction, diffusion, noise reduction, basic studio and room acoustics, and sound isolation. Concepts will be
presented through lectures and case studies. Course Prerequisites: AP113

AP211 Digital Audio II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students learn the concepts and production techniques used with Pro Tools integrated into a digital audio workstation. Topics include computer based
digital audio workstations, sound design, field recording, digital audio transfer protocols, software-based effects plug-ins, and online automation. Course
Prerequisites: AP111

AP212 Listening and Analysis
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces the student to ear-training and critical listening from the perspective of the audio engineer and contemporary production techniques.
The student will learn to aurally analyze and identify typical contemporary popular song forms and the production techniques used to create them. Course
Prerequisites: AP115
                                                                                                                                                            14

AP213 Audio Recording II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students expand and develop the skills learned in Fundamentals of Audio Production through multi-track recording projects. The course focuses on
recording techniques used in music production. Emphasis is placed on signal flow for basic tracks, mixdown, and overdubs. Other topics include close
and distant microphone techniques, recording session management, analog tape recorders, studio documentation, signal processing, and moving fader
automation systems. Course Prerequisites: AP114

AP214 Electronics I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces students to the fundamental concepts of electronics as they relate to audio production. Topics include Ohm’s Law, AC and DC
circuits, basic troubleshooting for audio equipment, AC line voltage and filtered DC voltage, etc. Course Prerequisites: AP210

AP215 MIDI Systems I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course allows students to develop a working theoretical and skills-based knowledge of the multi-timbral synthesizer and the sequencing environment
within the context of the contemporary MIDI production studio. Both live and studio applications are covered, and full use is made of the digital signal
processing resources available within the equipment. Course Prerequisites: AP112

AP216 Digital Audio III
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course covers in depth the use of Pro Tools in a number of different professional studio operation scenarios. Topics include SMPTE time code and
synchronization, digital console automation, OMF file transfers, synchronization and machine control in post-production, and introduction to surround
mixing and surround formats. Course Prerequisites: AP211

AP217 Electronics II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In the second electronics course, students explore the concepts, building, and application of transformers and filters and learn to read, interpret, and utilize
data from schematic circuit diagrams. Emphasis is placed upon applying these electronic devices to the operation and troubleshooting of audio equipment.
Course Prerequisites: AP214

AP218 Live Sound Reinforcement I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course students learn to set up and operate various audio equipments for a typical live sound reinforcement. Topics include reading block diagrams
of audio systems, wiring speakers, connecting powers, testing and adjusting microphones, troubleshooting sound systems, and fine-tune reinforcement
effects. Course Prerequisites: AP213, AP214

AP299 Internship I
(3 quarter credits; 99 Internship Hours)
Through a field internship experience, students will be able to apply their skills in a real and practical situation. The main objectives of the internship are
to allow students the opportunity to observe and participate in the operation of successful businesses related to their fields of study. Students will gain the
experience they need to enter the field upon graduation. Course Prerequisites: AP210, AP211

AP310 MIDI Systems II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In MIDI Systems II students develop a detailed knowledge of the MIDI language and learn to apply more flexible and in-depth uses of sequencers involving
graphical and list based editing, static and dynamic parameter and tempo automation, and the basic recording of MIDI messages. Students gain greater
proficiency in MIDI production processes through small group and individual production projects. Course Prerequisites: AP112, AP215

AP311 Electronics III
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In Electronics III, students focus on the theoretical principles, physical properties, build, and characteristics of various microphones. They will learn to take
apart and assemble the components of a microphone and perform basic troubleshooting and repairing of microphones. Course Prerequisites: AP217

AP312 Live Sound Reinforcement II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course presents students more sophisticated and complex situations for live sound reinforcement. Through studio settings or real world events,
students learn to operate large format analogue and digital mixing consoles and solve signal manipulation problems with transformers. Students also learn
professional protocols in live sound reinforcement settings. Course Prerequisites: AP218

AP313 Advanced Recording Techniques I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course covers the techniques and technology typical to professional music recording and mixing using advanced large format consoles. Topics
include: studio procedures and professionalism, SSL Console operation, advanced signal flow, signal processing, analytical and critical listening skills,
close, distant and stereo mic techniques for a variety of musical instruments, and basic mixdown strategies. Course Prerequisites: AP213
AP314 Digital Audio IV
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
                                                                                                                                                          15
In this course, students explore digital audio theory and interact with analog consoles, digital recorders, external DSP, software signal routing, interfacing
equipment, and synchronizing digital audio streams. Topics include analog-to-digital/digital-to-analogue conversion, dithering, error correction and
concealment, digital storage media, encoding methods involving data compression, digital audio interface standards, DAW interchange standards and
synchronization methods. Course Prerequisites: AP216

AP315 Synthesis & Sound Design I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course develops advanced skills using synthesizers and samplers. Students study the elements of sound and how they apply to simple and complex
waveforms, envelopes, LFOs, filters, and keyboard architecture. Theory and practice with sampling and subtractive synthesis using software and hardware
sound sources. Course Prerequisites: AP310

AP316 Advanced Recording Techniques II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course, students explore digital audio theory and interact with analog consoles, digital recorders, external DSP, software signal routing, interfacing
equipment, and synchronizing digital audio streams. Topics include analog-to-digital/digital-to-analogue conversion, dithering, error correction and
concealment, digital storage media, encoding methods involving data compression, digital audio interface standards, DAW interchange standards and
synchronization methods. Course Prerequisites: AP313

AP317 Synthesis & Sound Design II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will survey both commercially available synthesis methods and recent developments at audio research institutes. Students will also survey the
current market for hardware and software implementations of various synthesis methods. Analytical listening sessions will expose students to synthesis
methods in various musical contexts. Detailed study of subtractive, FM, physical modeling and granular synthesis will culminate in original sound design
projects. Course Prerequisites: AP315

AP320 Senior Project I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course initiates a two quarter long comprehensive project which will be integral to students’ final portfolios. Students will employ their cumulative skills
to pre-produce a significant, sophisticated, multi-track digital audio work. Committee and/or faculty will approve the project content and type of the audio
work. Projects will be carried out individually or in groups based on the needs of the class as determined by the instructor. Course Prerequisites: AP316

AP399 Internship II
(3 quarter credits; 99 Internship Hours)
Through a field internship experience, students will be able to apply their skills in a real and practical situation. The main objectives of the internship are
to allow students the opportunity to observe and participate in the operation of successful businesses related to their fields of study. Students will gain the
experience they need to enter the field upon graduation. Course Prerequisites: AP299

AP420 Senior Project II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course continues the two-quarter long comprehensive project begun in Senior Project I. Students will employ cumulative skills to produce a significant,
sophisticated, multi-track digital audio work. Projects will be carried out individually or in groups based on the needs of the class as determined by the
instructor. Course Prerequisites: AP320

CM413 Foodservice Financial Management
(3 quarter credits Lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
In this course, the students develop a working knowledge of the current theories, issues and challenges involved with financial management. Students
are introduced to the tools and skills that financial managers use in effective decision making. Topics include budgeting, cash management, cost concepts
and behavior, investment analysis, borrowing funds, and financial forecasting.
Course Prerequisites: None

CM430 Senior Capstone
(3 quarter credits Lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
In this course, students will take menu driven concepts and derive a business plan that outlines the acquisition of a food service property by analyzing
demographics, location, marketing and financial requirements for such a venture and its overall feasibility in the marketplace. Trends, lifestyle shifts and
psychographic analysis will be addressed while analyzing successful restaurant concepts via case studies. The capstone project culminates in a complete
business plan ready for market entry.
Course Prerequisites: CUL233
DFVP250 DVD Authoring
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
An introduction to creating interactive DVD titles. This course will focus on production techniques of DVD authoring, proofing and pre-mastering. Course
prerequisites: FS107

FBM201 Etiquette of Professional Service
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; 0 Lab Hours; 0 Internship Hours )
This introductory course will provide the student with the basic skills required to serve guests within various types of hospitality environments. These skills
will include technology, service styles, organization skills, handling and storage procedures for beverages and other supplies. Communication methods
between the front and back of the house will also be addressed. Emphasis will be placed on classic service techniques and how they have evolved in the
modern context.
Course Prerequisites: None
FBM301 Facilities Management & Design                                                                                                                    16
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; 0Lab Hours; 0 Internship Hours )
This course provides students with information related to hospitality facility design and maintenance. Food service layout and design is related to operating
issues, new building construction, and renovations. Planning and design of facilities including equipment, space and functional relationships, cost and
operating efficiencies; emphasis on maintenance programs, safety regulations, building code requirements and energy conservation.
Course Prerequisites: None

FBM310 Foodservice Technology and Information
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; 0 Lab Hours; 0 Internship Hours )
This course is a survey course in foodservice information systems and technology (IS&T) designed to introduce students to the many diverse facets of
IS&T in the foodservice industry. Current systems and issues of major importance in the field of IS&T will be considered as they relate to the foodservice
industry. Emphasis will be placed on the managerial and business aspects of IS&T, rather then the technical perspectives. Core topics will include key
foodservice systems (e.g., accounting and property management systems, point-of-sale, sales and catering, etc.), guest service and customer relationship
management (CRM), knowledge management, and IS&T strategy.
Course Prerequisites: None

FRM101 Survey of the Fashion Industry
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
An overview of the fashion industry, including design, production and marketing of women’s men’s and children’s fashions, from the development of fibers
and fabrics to the strategies of fashion merchandisers and retailers. Prerequisites: None

FRM111 Fashion History I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students study the development of clothing from the earliest time to the Renaissance and the silhouette reflected through the eyes of the designer.
Prerequisites: None

FRM125 Fashion Sketching and Illustration
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
The goal of this course is to provide fashion-drawing experience to Fashion and Retail Management students. The students will experiment with different
mediums and techniques. This will enable the student to express fashion ideas in a professional way. Prerequisites: FS101

FRM131 Elements of Retail Operations and Technology
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Develops the student’s understanding of operational objectives in a retail structure. An emphasis will be placed on planning, control, profitability, and
staffing in a retail environment. The use of technology in the industry and the responsibilities of retail executives will be examined as well. Also career
opportunities and ethical behavior of those individuals who choose to enter the retail arena will be discussed. Articles pertaining to current issues, (found
in trade publications and newspapers) will be reviewed and discussed, in order to understand methods that have been created to expedite and increase
profitability for the retailer. Prerequisites: HFM110

FRM140 Apparel Evaluation and Construction
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course is designed for fashion management students to evaluate the equation between quality and cost in garments. Students will be able to identify
and analyze quality of trims, fabrics and construction in relationship to price point. Included will be women’s sportswear, children’s wear and men’s wear
in a range of price points from high end to discounted lines. Prerequisites: None

FRM141 Business Ownership I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students plan the foundations for opening and management of a small store: sales, budgets, market research, and staffing. This course is a workshop
in which students design and prepare the beginning business plans necessary to open a retail store. The instructor acts, as facilitator and advisor to
the student, but all decisions and choices will be made solely by the student. Upon completion of the course, the student will have a foundation for a
business plan that can be developed into a model for actually opening a business. Final preparation of the plan will be completed in Business Ownership
II. Prerequisites: FRM131, FRM101, HFM110

FRM204 Media Planning and Buying
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Media as part of a delivery channel for a marketing message will be the focus of this course. Topics include media as critical to the fulfillment of the overall
marketing strategy, cost effectiveness and new media. Prerequisites: HFM110, RS121

FRM211 Fashion History II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours )
An in-depth continuation of Fashion History I, from the Renaissance to Modern era. Prerequisites: FRM111

FRM220 Production Processes
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course presents an in-depth study of apparel production processes from design concept to finished product. Overview of the fashion industries
including the terminology of fashion and an explanation of the three levels of the industry: design, production and sales. Careers and the organization,
structure, and problems of the garment industry are studied. Prerequisites: FRM101

FRM221 Public Relations and Promotion
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course examines the historical development of public relations, showing the principles, methods, and means of influencing public opinion. Prerequisites:
None
                                                                                                                                                          17
FRM223 Trends and Concepts in Apparel
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
A comprehensive study of cultural and social issues that affect fashion and the emergence of trends. Students will analyze the meanings and importance
of clothing and apply these concepts to contemporary society. Prerequisites: FRM101

FRM225 Brand Strategy
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Although good brands are easy to identify, they are hard to create. This course addresses the factors which make a brand successful, and then approaches
the factors—like price pressure, fragmented markets and media and proliferating competition—that businesses must control to build a strong, successful
brand. Prerequisites: HFM110

FRM232 Sales and Event Promotion
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course is a workshop in which students design and prepare a sales and promotion package. The instructor acts as a facilitator and guide to ensure
upon completion of this course, students will have thoroughly explored the process of crafting a marketing and sales promotion that is carefully targeted
and positioned to reach the goal of generating sales. Prerequisites: None

FRM234 Professional Selling
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
An understanding of the sales process and the steps to sell a product or service is essential to a student who works in any area of business. Selling is
an essential skill for the sales function of a business, but is also part of the job for many other employees. This course focuses on the essential skills and
knowledge one needs to affect a sale, as well as the ways that the sales pitch can be focused to solve customer problems. Prerequisites: HFM110, RS121,
RS131

FRM287 Event and Fashion Show Production
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
The student will be introduced to a range of skills, needed to produce a successful store event or fashion show. During this course, the student will gain
insight into the role of creative and technical experts involved with the runway, backdrop, special effects and lighting, music, models and choreography,
hair and make-up and video teams. Prerequisites: FRM140

FRM303 Concept and Line Development
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course explores how fashion professionals analyze, plan, and project fashion trends. Students learn forecasting and complete an analysis of its
importance and how it relates to all fashion industries. Students also examine current trends in both domestic and foreign markets. Prerequisites: FRM140,
FRM101

FRM321 Store Planning and Lease Management
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course is a workshop in which students design and prepare a visual presentation of a store concept / plan. Students will also begin formulating a
written business plan. Upon completion of this course students will have generated a portfolio quality piece. The instructor acts as a facilitator and guide to
allow the student to explore the creative aspects of the project to the fullest. Students will explore and learn the elements that combine to make a successful
store layout, traffic patterns, furnishings, fixtures and security. Prerequisites: HFM110, FRM131, HFM120, ID114

FRM323 International Marketing and Buying
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students will gain an understanding of global marketing opportunities, problems and strategies that impact the international environment. In addition,
students will become knowledgeable about international marketing concepts; cross-cultural sensitivities, political and legal influences, and economic
considerations and how these concepts relate to decision making in an international environment. Prerequisites: RS121, FRM204

FRM325 Brand Marketing
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Branding became a buzz word in 1990s advertising and marketing, but this process has evolved into a powerful way to organize and utilize an understanding
of consumer needs and motivations in a changing marketplace. As the retail environment changes, marketing people can rely less on the traditional tools
of print and broadcast media. Marketing strategists need to learn how to create an identity for their products and services and how to use that identity to
support sales. This course is an introduction to the essential concepts and skills of brand marketing. Prerequisites: HFM110, FRM225, RS131

FRM331 Merchandise Management
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students study the categorizations of stores, organizational components, and the characteristics of various wholesale and retail markets. They will explore
the Private Label and Brand Name businesses, develop customer profiles and look at franchising as a means of entering the retail world. Students will
become familiar with merchandise accounting as it relates to the various retail formats. Prerequisites: FRM140, HFM110, FRM131, HFM225

FRM337 Current Designers
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Analyzing the dynamics of world-famous designers. Prerequisites: FRM101
FRM402 Product Development                                                                                                                      18
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course students will review design concepts and technology and the development of merchandising in the modern market, analyze target markets
and source, cost and develop a product for that market in presentation form including a prototype. Prerequisites: FRM140, HFM110, FRM131, HFM120,
HFM220

FRM441 Business Ownership II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students complete the planning of a small retail store: financing, budgets, market research, and inventory. This course is a final workshop in which students
design and prepare all business plans necessary to open a retail store. Students will base all plans for this course on initial sales plans completed in
Business Ownership I. The instructor acts as facilitator and advisor to the student, but all decisions and choices will be made solely by the student. Upon
completion of the course, the student will have a comprehensive business plan that can be used as a model for actually opening a business sometime in
the future and can be used as a portfolio piece to show prospective employers. Prerequisites: FRM141

FRM489 Portfolio Preparation
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will prepare students for job interviews by helping them compile a portfolio. Students will demonstrate their conceptual, design, craftsmanship,
and other skills as they assemble and refine their portfolio pieces. Working individually with an instructor, each student will select representative pieces,
showcasing work that reflects a unique style. Prerequisites: All courses prior to this quarter

FRM499 Portfolio Presentation
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will guide students through the process of compiling their work into a final interactive portfolio. Students will apply techniques and strategies to
market themselves in their chosen fields. Emphasis will be placed on students assessing their most marketable skills and designing résumés and printed
material to support their portfolios. Prerequisites: Academic Department Director approval.

GD413 Digital Portfolio
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will guide students through the process of compiling their work into a final interactive portfolio. This course will also stress the importance of
professional development and help the student obtain the necessary completion of the initial job search requirements.
Course Prerequisites: IMD230

IMD211 Desktop Video
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course deals with the processes involved with desktop editing of audio and video for digital output. Topics include the operation of non-linear systems,
compression schemes, special effects composition software, and shooting and editing for digital compression. Students will produce short videos for
output to various storage formats or playback on digital media.
Course Prerequisites: DFVP131 (Game Art & Design students do not need to meet this prerequisite.)

PHG110 Principles of Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this fundamental course, students will identify basic photographic tools and their intended purposes, including the proper use of various camera
systems, light meters, and film selection. Students will analyze photographs to determine their positive and negative attributes and apply these principles
to produce their own visually com¬pelling images by employing the correct photographic techniques.
Course Prerequisites: None

PHG120 Lighting
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Introducing students to the basic concepts and principles of lighting for photography, the course emphasizes the need to recognize and to control the
qualities of natural and artificial light when creating a quality photographic image. Applying the skills that they acquire, students learn to light the three
universal photographic surfaces.
Course Prerequisites: PHG110

PHG130 Survey of Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students receive an overview of the photographic industry, including specialty fields available to professional photographers and a history of these fields. A
working knowledge of these career fields is obtained through lec¬tures presented by working professionals along with field trips to a variety of businesses
within the photographic industry. Course Prerequisites: None

PHG140 Large Format Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students become familiar with large format photography and the view camera. Through hands-on projects students gain an understanding of and
technical proficiency with the control and operation of the view camera. Large format photography also serves as the prerequisite to all other studio-based
classes.
Course Prerequisites: PHG110

PHG150 Photographic Design
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course requires students to demonstrate their ability to define and solve advanced design problems. Students will analyze the characteristics and
purposes of various problems and then offer clear and creative solutions for each. The students are expected to communicate ideas using symbolism
appropriately.
Course Prerequisites: PHG110, FS102
PHG160 History of Photography I                                                                                                                      19
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This class increases the students understanding of the history of photography through the discussion of recog¬nized photographers and their influences
on society. This course provides a framework for critically considering photographs through describing, interpreting, evaluating and theorizing. Students
are expected to write papers and review exhibitions.
Course Prerequisites: PHG130, GE110

PHG220 Advanced Lighting
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course expands on the Lighting course, with an emphasis on lighting for products and people in both the studio and on location. Introduction to the
necessary and correct utilization of electronic flash and lighting tools in the studio and on location are covered. Course Prerequisites: PHG120

PHG230 Editorial Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course students will learn to photograph “people” featured in advertising and editorial layouts. Specific subjects covered are the fields of fashion,
advertising design, and Marketing with concentration on editorial portraits through completion of studio location projects.
Course Prerequisites: PHG110

PHG240 Photo Criticism
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will offer an in depth study into photographic criticism. To assist students in developing a vocabulary for critically analyzing photographs, they
will look carefully at contemporary critical thought. Further study will examine how personal beliefs and cultural values are expressed and represented in
photography.
Course Prerequisites: PHG160

PHG260 Business of Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In The Business of Photography students learn the basic concepts and principles of running a photographic-related business. Emphasis is placed on the
legal and pricing aspects that are specific to the photographic industry.
Course Prerequisites: PHG130

PHG310 Advertising
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course brings together Graphics and Photography students in collaborative exercises that give each exposure to some of the dynamics and complexities
each will experience when involved on real-world creative teams in which the art director is responsible for the final outcome of the assigned imagery.
Students will also become familiar with the basic terminology associated with the other discipline.
Course Prerequisites: RS121, PHG160

PHG320 History of Photography II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course will examine the emerging photographic styles and perspectives of a new generation of photog¬raphers reacting to the cultural revolution
of the 60’s and 70’s; the eruption in the 80’s of Post-Modernism and Critical Theory; and the digital revolution of the 90’s. Students will further examine
contemporary issues focus¬ing on the theoretical swing from Post-Modernism back to Modernist practices. Lastly, students will look at the popular trend of
using alternative processes from the nineteenth century.
Course Prerequisites: PHG160

PHG330 Studio Photography
 (3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
The challenges of studio photography are studied via a variety of assignments that require students to photo¬graphically render various subjects with the
appropriate clarity and artistry dictated by the assignment criteria.
Course Prerequisites: PHG220

PHG340 Location Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course explores the special needs of location photography. The planning and logistics of shooting on location are covered. Transportation, scouting,
permits and billing, in addition to lighting, metering, and other photographic controls will be demonstrated in a variety of assignments related to fashion,
portraiture, still life, product, stock, and architectural photography. Students work alone and in teams, thus sharing a number of photographic and support
roles.
Course Prerequisites: PHG220

PHG350 Portraiture Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Workshops and critiques enable the student to learn basic portrait techniques applicable to general portraiture and consumer, corporate, advertising, and
editorial photography. Course emphasis is on classical portraiture with attention given to the use of lighting, posing, and facial view to create a flat¬tering
portraiture.
Course Prerequisites: PHG220

PHG360 Marketing & Promotions
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course explores professional development tools, including résumés, cover letters, networking, and interviewing. Students develop individual plans for
marketing their talents and finding work after graduation, with emphasis on targeting markets to suit their personal goals.
Course Prerequisites: PHG260
PHG370 Photo Essay I
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
                                                                                                                                                          20
In this course, the student will develop extended photographic narratives. This course will carry the student through the process of producing sets of
imagery that conveys a story or ideas that have little written narrative support. Photographs will be analyzed not only for their stand-alone creative content,
but for their ability to introduce transition and conclude a picture story with maximum visual effect. The success of the essay will be through historical and
cultural context, in-depth research and methods of project development.
Course Prerequisites: PHG220

PHG380 Photojournalism
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course, students will obtain an accurate picture of photojournalism as presented by seasoned professionals. Emphasis is placed on creativity,
content, gathering of information, and layout. Stu¬dents will learn that this field is one that requires dedication and drive. They will be shown examples
of photojournalism and will be required to produce their own renditions of the picture sturdy, maga¬zine covers, and page layouts for all types of print
media.
Course Prerequisites: PHG220

PHG390 Creative Concepts
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course concentrates upon the exploration of image concepts, content, symbolism, and narrative potential of photography. Emphasis will be placed
upon experimenting with alternatives to the single “documentary style” traditional approach to photography. Students will be challenged to develop a wider
understanding of possible photographic solutions to problems of communication and self-expression.
Course Prerequisites: PHG320, PHG330

PHG410 Corporate/Industrial Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Students explore the special needs and challenges of the corporate and industrial photographer through a wide variety of assignments that these
photographers are called on to execute. Students will shoot and produce assignments related to annual reports that will include executive portraiture,
corporate-events, architectural and product photography.
Course Prerequisites: PHG390

PHG420 Fashion Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Through visual examples, assignments, and critiques, this course introduces students to the field of fashion photography. With the use of location and
studio assignments, students develop a basic understanding of the photographic techniques required in the fashion photography industry.
Course Prerequisites: PHG390

PHG430 Photo Essay II
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course, the student will be involved in advanced visual production. The class will explore and communicate current opinions, trends and newsworthy
events. Single and multiple narratives, edito¬rial portraiture and illustration will be developed for the purpose of producing a prototype publication.
Course Prerequisites: PHG370, PHG390

PHG 440 Architectural Photography
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this course students examine architectural photography, including the planning, lighting and pho¬tographing of interiors and exteriors. Students use
cameras and software to control perspective and mixed lighting conditions.
Course Prerequisites: PHG390

PHG450 Exhibition Printing
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
In this laboratory class, participants will produce final portfolio prints as well as final exhibition prints of gallery quality. Special attention will be paid to quality
control as demonstrated in effective dust and artifact-aberration control, tonal and color control, archival preparation and gallery-quality pre¬sentation.
Course Prerequisites: PHG390

PHG470 Business Operations & Management
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Important business management skills and a range of practical, legal, and ethical issues for the self-employed professional photographer form the basis
of this course. Students learn how to set up a business, research potential clients and contacts, put together price lists and invoices, and gain a general
recognition of client needs. Course material includes promotion, pricing, accounting, studio overhead, and the development of a business plan.
Course Prerequisites: PHG360

RS110 Fundamentals of Business
(3 quarter credits; 44 Lecture Hours)
This course is designed to examine entrepreneurial enterprises as a means of self-employment. The course provides a detailed view of the concepts,
practices, strategies, legalities and decisions involved in successfully establishing and operating one’s own business. The basic structure of this course will
guide the student in developing a strong working knowledge of creating business credit and banking relations.
Course Prerequisites: None
                                                                                                                                                            21
RS125 Fundamentals of Advertising
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course is a basic introduction to advertising, its history, potential and limitations. We will examine various definitions of advertising and different
methods of communication, as well as the advertising spiral, advertising objectives, advertising copy, and federal regulations. In addition, we will look at
how advertising has changed over the years and been affected by the culture that has produced it. Learning about the major events, trends, and influences
on advertising will help the student place current events in context and help nourish the student’s understanding of the possibilities of various types of ads
and advertising campaigns. The course will also help the student recognize emerging trends and capitalize on them. Prerequisites: None

RS221 Introduction to Accounting Principles
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces the basic concepts of financial accounting, including the principles upon which the determination of a company’s net income and
financial position are based. The course presents the accounting cycle, recording process, financial statements, budgetary planning, and performance
evaluation. Basic financial statements are introduced, the items included in these reports and the economic events and accounting related to them. The
course provides information to facilitate how to use and interpret accounting information. Prerequisites: GE105

RS225 Copyright Law
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
Copyright Law provides an in-depth exploration of competitive business practices with emphasis on the protection of intellectual property, including
copyright, trademark, business and service marks. Prerequisites: None

RS318
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
This course introduces students to the various concepts of copyright law and intellectual property and provides an in-depth exploration of copyright and
intellectual property issues in competitive business practices. The emphasis of the course is placed on the protection of intellectual property, including
copyright, trademark, business and service marks. Prerequisites: AP101

RS321 Principles of Marketing Research
(3 quarter credits; 22 Lecture Hours, 22 Lab Hours)
The use of the marketing research process as a tool for solving management problems is a focus of this course. The source of data, sampling procedures,
questionnaire design, data collection, and analysis will be covered. Prerequisites: RS121

RS341 Human Resource Management
(3 quarter credits; 33 Lecture Hours) This course is designed to provide an overview and foundation for all facets of human resource management. Topics
will include job design, labor relations, recruitment, selection and development of employees, compensation administration, employee appraisal, and
government regulations involved with equal employment opportunity, affirmative action, accommodations, Fair Labor Standards Act, and workplace safety.
The strategic aspect of human resource management will be explored in depth.
Prerequisites: None

WSBM120 Tea, Coffee, and Non-Alcoholic Beverages
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This introductory course provides basic knowledge of coffees, teas, and other non-alcoholic beverages with a focus on raw materials, origin, and method
of production. Attention will be given to developing the student’s sensory evaluation skills and their application to the assessment of quality in the different
types of coffees and teas. The impact of political, cultural, economic and historical factors on production of coffees and teas are addressed. Basic pricing
strategies will also be discussed.
Course Prerequisites: CUL116, WSBM130

WSBM130 Fundamentals of Bar Operations
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This fundamental course will introduce the student to all aspects of bar operations that will support a variety of targeted venues and occasions. Emphasis
will be placed on comprehensive set-up and break-down of the bar, including bar facility design, health code compliance measures, and safety and
sanitation practices. Mixology, wine, beer and cocktail service are addressed in detail. Additional focus will be given to portion control of all beverages.
Course Prerequisites: None

WSBM140 Exploring Wines and the Culinary Arts
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This course provides an introduction to the production of wine from vineyard to bottle, as well as a review of the basic grape varietals that are used to make
wine. Through lectures, research and tasting, students are exposed to different types, styles and quality levels of wine. Students will become familiar with
the world’s most important wine regions and learn the common criteria by which wines from these different regions are evaluated. This course is designed
to teach students the applied approach to matching wine and food, using flavors, textures, and components present in food and wine as complementing
strategies. The course emphasizes menu planning, preparation of foods, cooking methods, and tasting wines with food. (Lab fee)
Course Prerequisites: CUL129, CUL219

WSBM150 Viticulture & Vinification I
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This class provides comprehensive information pertaining to France’s classic wine regions and the varietals, vineyard conditions, and cellar practices
essential to their production. Economic, political and sociological conditions, as well as historical context are explored. Particular attention will be given to
developing the student’s sensory evaluation skills and their application to wine selection and food pairing.
Course Prerequisites: FBM201, WSBM140
                                                                                                                                                            22
WSBM210 Spirits, Beers, and Brews
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This is an introductory course that provides the student with a basic understanding of the main types of spirits, beers, and saké utilized in the hospitality
industry. Emphasis will be given to methods of production, raw materials, origin, and other factors as they affect price, quality and style. Students will be
exposed to the terminology pertinent to the industry.
Course Prerequisites: CUL116, WSBM130

WSBM220 Beverage Purchasing and Inventory Control
(Lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
In this course, students acquire an understanding of the planning and control processes in the beverage industry. Principles covered include purchasing
procedures for beverage operations, the culture between purveyor and client, tailoring buying decisions based on concept, pricing negotiations and
payment terms. The basics of inventory management, including manual and automated loss prevention measures, will be given particular focus.
Course Prerequisites: None

WSBM230 Viticulture & Vinification II
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This class provides comprehensive information pertaining to the Old World’s other classic wine regions and the varietals, vineyard conditions, and cellar
practices essential to their production. Economic, political and sociological conditions, as well as historical context are explored. Particular attention will
be given to developing the student’s sensory evaluation skills and their application to wine selection and food pairing.
Course Prerequisites: Viticulture & Vinification 1

WSBM240 Beverage Menu Authoring
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This class provides a comprehensive view of the dynamic opportunities provided in crafting a menu. Marketing, menu organization, pricing schemes, and
menu design are addressed in detail. Students will acquire a fundamental understanding of past, present and future trends. They will also develop the
skills to construct a beverage menu that is tailored toward an establishment’s target consumer as well as being compatible with said establishment’s food
menu.
Course Prerequisites: CUL209

WSBM350 New World Wines and Emerging Regions
(3 quarter credits, lecture hours 33; Lab Hours 0; Internship Hours 0)
This class provides comprehensive information pertaining to the New World’s wine regions and the varietals, vineyard conditions, and cellar practices
essential to their production. Economic, political and sociological conditions, as well as historical context are explored. Particular attention will be given to
developing the student’s sensory evaluation skills and their application to wine selection and food pairing.
Course Prerequisite: WSBM150, WSBM230
     Catalog Corrections and Additions
                                                                                                                                                       23
On page 02, bottom of the page, the last sentence in third paragraph should read: A strong economy, sunny climate and variety of recreational opportunities
are just a few of the many reasons why more than 1.8 million people who live in the Las Vegas valley enjoy such an outstanding quality of life.
On page 11, the student work #3 was produced by Interior Design graduate, Coral Digatono.
On page 17, 22 and 23 the Drafting technology with Auto CAD program, The Associate of Arts in Interior Design program, and The Bachelor of Arts in
Interior Design program changed course codes and course titles. The old course has the same course competencies listed as the new equivalent course,
listed below:
ID110 History of Furniture (3 credits) – ID135 History of Architecture, Interiors & Furniture I (3 credits)
ID111 Architectural Drafting I (3 credits) – ID116 Drafting I (3 credits)
ID112 Color Rendering (3 credits) – ID134 Sketching & Rendering (3 credits)
ID113 Intro to Interiors (3 credits) – ID 117 Introduction to Interior Design (3 credits)
ID121 Architectural Drafting II (3 credits) ID125 – Drafting II (3 credits)
ID122 Furniture Styles, Surfaces and Material Resources (3 credits) – ID307 History of         Architecture, Interiors & Furniture II (3 credits)
ID123 Textile Science (3 credits) – ID 217 Textiles (3 credits)
ID124 Universal Design/Human Factors & Codes (3 credits) – ID208 Human Factors (3 credits)
ID202 Space Planning (3 credits) – ID132 Programming & Space Planning I (3 credits)
ID204 CAD I (6 credits) – ID209 CAD I (3 credits) & ID219 CAD II (3 credits)
ID205 Graphic Presentation (3 credits) – ID225 Presentation Techniques (3 credits)
ID211 Residential Custom Design (6 credits) – ID215 Residential Design I (3 credits) & ID315 Residential Design II (6 credits)
ID221 Furniture Cabinet and Product Design (3 credits) - ID327 Furniture Design (3 credits)
ID 222 Universal Kitchen (6 credits) – ID234 Kitchen & Bath Design (3 credits)
ID223 Building and Interior Systems (3 credits) - ID407 Building and Interior Systems (3 credits)
ID302 Construction drawings & Contract Documents (3 credits) – ID308 Fundamentals of Construction Documents (3 credits)
ID303 Programming/Space Planning (Commercial) (3 credits) – ID 207 Programming Space Planning II (3 credits)
ID311 Commercial Design (6 credits) – ID240 Commercial Design I (3 Credits) & ID340 Commercial Design II (3 Credits)
ID312 3-D CAD (3 credits) – ID317 3D Digital Modeling (3 credits)
ID313 Lighting and Acoustical Design (3 credits) – ID244 Lighting Design (3 credits)
ID322 Advanced CAD (3 credits) – ID328 3D Digital Rendering (3 credits)
ID401 Hospitality Design (6 credits) – ID409 Hospitality Design I (3 credits) & ID410 Hospitality Design II (3 credits)
ID402 Advanced Business Principles and Practices (3 credits) – ID408 Professional Practice (3 credits)
ID421 Facilities and Project Management (3 credits) – ID421 Facilities & Project Management (3 credits)
ID422 NCIDQ Test Prep (3 credits) – ID 422 NCIDQ (3 credits)
RS201 Portfolio Preparation (3 credits) – ID430 Portfolio Preparation (3 credits)
RS202 Portfolio Presentation (3 credits) – ID431 Portfolio Presentation (3 credits)
On page 17, The Drafting Technology with AutoCAD has the following Required Courses:
FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
FS101 Drawing and Perspective – 3 credits
FS102 Fundamentals of Design – 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory – 3 credits
GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
        Elective General Education Courses - 16 credits
        (Any 4 General Education Courses numbered 100 or higher not specified above)
ID116 Drafting I – 3 credits
ID125 Drafting II – 3 credits
ID132 Programming and Space Planning I – 3 credits
ID134 Sketching and Rendering – 3 credits
                                                                                                           24
ID208 Human Factors – 3 credits
ID209 CAD I – 3 credits
ID215 Residential Design I – 3 credits
ID219 CAD II – 3 credits
ID225 Presentation Techniques – 3 credits
ID240 Commercial Design I – 3 credits
ID242 Codes & Regulations – 3 credits
ID308 Fundamentals of Construction Documents – 3 credits
ID317 3D Digital Modeling – 3 credits
ID324 Advanced CAD II – 6 credits
ID327 Furniture Design – 3 credits
ID328 3D Digital Rendering – 3 credits
ID403 Advanced CAD III – 6 credits
ID407 Building & Mechanical Systems – 3 credits
ID430 Portfolio Preparation – 3 credits
ID431 Portfolio Presentation – 3 credits
RS111 Business Law – 3 credits
RS299 Internship – 3 credits
On page 19, near middle of page, right column, GD401 has been replaced with IMD121.
On page 19, lower right, the number of elective credits required should be six (6) rather than nine (9).
On page 20, add Associate of Science in Graphic Design as follows:
Graphic Design, Associate of Science
Required Courses (112 credits; 21 months if 16 credits per quarter)
FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
FS101 Drawing and Perspective - 3 credits
FS102 Fundamentals of Design - 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory - 3 credits
FS104 Observational Drawing - 3 credits
FS105 Life Drawing - 3 credits
FS106 Typography – Traditional - 3 credits
FS107 Digital Imaging - 3 credits
GD121 Design Layout - 3 credits
GD123 Design Concepts - 3 credits
GD201 Illustration - 3 credits
GD202 Electronic Design - 3 credits
GD203 3-D Design - 3 credits
GD204 Media Design - 3 credits
GD205 Conceptual Imagery - 3 credits
GD211 Digital Illustration - 3 credits
GD213 Marketing Design - 3 credits
GD214 Corporate Identity - 3 credits
GD215 Typography - Hierarchy - 3 credits
GD221 Print Production - 3 credits
GD225 Photography - 3 credits
GD301 Professional Practice - 3 credits
GD302 Design Production Team - 3 credits
GD314 Collateral Design - 3 credits
                                                                                                                                     25
GD489 Portfolio Preparation - 3 credits
GD499 Portfolio Presentation - 3 credits
RS111 Business Law – 3 credits
RS200 Career Development - 3 credits
General Education
GE105 College Algebra - 4 credits
GE110 English Composition - 4 credits
GE201 Historical and Political Issues - 4 credits
GE299 Elective General Education Courses - 16 credits
        (Any 4 General Education Courses numbered 100 or higher not specified above)
On page 20, The Home Furnishings Merchandising program is no longer offered.
On page 21, The Interactive Media Design Bachelor of Science degree has the following changes: DMP121 is no longer a core course. IMD 132
Fundamentals of the World Wide Web is now a part of the program.
On page 22, The Associate of Arts in Interior Design has the following Required courses:
FS102 Fundamentals of Design - 3 credits
FS100 Computer Applications - 3 credits
FS101 Drawing and Perspective - 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory - 3 credits
GE105 College Algebra - 4 credits
GE110 English Composition - 4 credits
GE201 Historical and Political Issues - 4 credits
GE299 Elective General Education Courses - 16 credits
        (Any 4 General Education Courses numbered 100 or higher not specified above)
ID116 Drafting I - 3 credits
ID117 Introduction to Interior Design - 3 credits
ID135 History of Architecture, Interiors and Furnishings I - 3 credits
ID209 CAD I - 3 credits
ID215 Residential Design I - 3 credits
ID219 CAD II - 3 credits
ID234 Kitchen and Bath Design - 3 credits
ID241 Materials & Specifications - 3 credits
ID307 History of Architecture, Interiors and Furnishings II - 3 credits
ID308 Construction Drawings & Contract Documents - 3 credits
ID407 Building and Mechanical Systems - 3 credits
ID431Portfolio Presentation - 3 credits
ID125 Drafting II - 3 credits
ID132 Programming and - 3 credits
ID133 Design Basics 3D - 3 credits
ID134 Sketching and Rendering - 3 credits
ID208 Human Factors - 3 credits
ID217 Textiles - 3 credits
ID225 Presentation Techniques - 3 credits
ID242 Codes & Regulations - 3 credits
ID315 Residential Design II - 3 credits
ID430 Portfolio Preparation - 3 credits
RS200 Career Development - 3 credits
                                                                                          26
RS299 Internship - 3 credits
On page 23, the Bachelor of Arts In Interior Design has the following Required Courses:
FS100 Computer Literacy - 3 credits
FS101 Drawing and Perspective - 3 credits
FS102 Fundamentals of Design - 3 credits
FS103 Color Theory - 3 credits
FS104 Observational Drawing - 3 credits
GE105 College Algebra – 4 credits
GE110 English Composition – 4 credits
GE201 Historical and Political Issues – 4 credits
GE299 Elective General Education Courses - 36 credits
        (Any 9 General Education Courses numbered 100 or higher not specified above)
ID116 Drafting I - 3 credits
ID117 Introduction to Interior Design - 3 credits
ID125 Drafting II - 3 credits
ID132 Programming & Space Planning I - 3 credits
ID133 Design Basics 3D - 3 credits
ID134 Sketching & Rendering - 3 credits
ID135 History of Furniture - 3 credits
ID207 Programming/Space Planning - 3 credits II
ID208 Human Factors - 3 credits
ID209 CAD I - 3 credits
ID215 Residential Design I - 3 credits
ID217 Textiles - 3 credits
ID219 CAD II - 3 credits
ID225 Presentation Techniques - 3 credits
ID234 Kitchen & Bath Design - 3 credits
ID240 Commercial Design I - 3 credits
ID241 Materials & Specifications - 3 credits
ID242 Codes & Regulations - 3 credits
ID244 Lighting Design - 3 credits
ID307 History of Architecture, Interiors & Furniture II - 3 credits
ID308 Fundamentals of Construction Documents - 3 credits
ID315 Residential Design II - 3 credits
ID317 3D Digital Modeling - 3 credits
ID325 Environmental & Sustainable Design - 3 credits
ID327 Furniture Design - 3 credits
ID328 3D Digital Rendering - 3 credits
ID340 Commercial Design II - 3 credits
ID405 Interior Detailing - 3 credits
ID407 Building & Mechanical Systems - 3 credits
ID408 Professional Practice - 3 credits
ID409 Hospitality Design I - 3 credits
ID410 Hospitality Design II - 3 credits
ID421 Facilities & Project Management - 3 credits
ID422 NCIDQ Prep - 3 credits
                                                                                                                                                   27
ID430 Portfolio Preparation - 3 credits
ID431 Portfolio Presentation - 3 credits
ID434 Graduate Project I - 3 credits
ID444 Graduate Project II - 3 credits
RS111 Business Law - 3 credits
RS200 Career Development - 3 credits
RS299 Internship - 3 credits
Elective – 6 credits
            Elective may be taken from any program.
            Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected course.
On page 17, the Drafting Technology with AutoCAD program is an Associate of Science program.
On page 24, the Kitchen & Bath Associate of Science program is no longer offered.
On page 27, bottom of first column, DMP132 has the following course prerequisite: FS100.
On page 27, top of second column, DMP201 has 33 lecture hours.
On page 27, top of fourth column, DMP222 has 33 lecture hours.
On page 28, top of second column, DMP323 has the following course prerequisite: DMP223.
On page 31, bottom of third column, GD121 has two (2) course prerequisites: FS102 and FS103.
On page 32, top of first column, GD123 has three (3) course prerequisites: FS102, FS103 and GD121.
On page 32, bottom of first column, GD201 has two (2) course prerequisites: FS101 and FS103.
On page 32, top of second column, GD202 has two (2) course prerequisites: FS106 and FS 107
On page 32, middle of second column, GD203 has four (4) course prerequisites: FS103, FS107, GD211 and GD121.
On page 32 middle of third column, GD211 has two (2) course prerequisites: FS100 and FS106.
On page 32 middle of fourth column, GD 215 has three (3) course prerequisites: FS106, GD211 and GD202.
On page 33, bottom of first column, GD301 has two (2) course prerequisites: GD214 and must be taken in 8th quarter or later in the student’s program.
On page 33, middle of second column, GD311 has two (2) course prerequisites: GD213 and GD 214.
On page 33, top of third column, GD313 has three (3) course prerequisites: GD202, GD211 and GD215.
On page 33, bottom of third column, GD315 has two (2) course prerequisites: FS106 and GD215.
On page 34, top of first column, GD402 has (2) two course prerequisites: GD302 and GD311.
On page 34, bottom of third column, GD412 has (2) two course prerequisites: GD302 and GD311.
On page 34, top of second column, GD413 has the following course prerequisites: All required GD classes and IMD230.
On page 35, middle of fourth column, GE301 has the following prerequisite: GE105
On page 36, bottom of third column, IMD201 has the following course prerequisite: IMD121.
On page 36, top of second column, HFM225 should be 33 lecture hours.
On page 37, middle of first column, IMD 203 has the following course prerequisite: IMD121.
On page 37, top of second column, IMD230 has the following course prerequisite: IMD121.
On page 37, bottom of second column, IMD302 has two (2) course prerequisites: IMD 201 and DMP220.
On page 37, top of third column, IMD322 has three (3) course prerequisites: IMD201, IMD213 and IMD240.
On page 37, bottom of third column, IMD323 has three (3) course prerequisites: RS121, IMD201 and IMD230.
On page 37, top of fourth column, IMD325 has two (2) course prerequisites: IMD201 and IMD213.
On page 38, top of first column, IMD401 has two (2) course prerequisites: IMD201 and IMD213.
On page 38, middle of first column, IMD402 has the following course prerequisites: IMD322
On page 38, bottom of first column, IMD403 has the following course prerequisite: permission of Academic Director.
On page 38, top of third column, IMD420 has the following course prerequisite: course must be taken in last quarter of study.
On page 38, middle of third column, ID110 meets for 33 lecture hours.
On page 40, bottom of second column, ID312 has the following course prerequisite: ID213.
On page 40, top of third column, ID313 has the following course prerequisite: ID213.
                                                                                                                                                   28
On page 40, bottom of third column, ID322 has three (3) course prerequisites: ID204, ID213 and ID312.
On page 41, top of second column, ID421 has the following course prerequisites: ID311 or ID321 or ID401 or ID411.
On page 41, bottom of second column, ID422 has the following course prerequisites: ID311 or ID321 or ID401 or ID411. ID422 has 33 lecture hours,
On page 41, middle of second column, the title of ID324 should read ID324: Advanced CAD II.
On page 42, middle of first column, the title of ID403 should read ID403: Advance CAD III.
On page 44, middle of second column, RS111 should be 33 lecture hours.
On page 44, bottom of second column, RS121 should be 33 lecture hours.
On page 44, middle of third column, RS291 is no longer offered.
On page 44, bottom of third column, RS292 is no longer offered.
On page 45, top of first column, RS299 has 99 internship hours.
On page 45, middle of first column, RS 300 has 22 lecture and 22 lab hours,
On page 45, middle of second column, VEMG121 has the following course prerequisite: FS100.
On page 45, bottom of second column, VEMG122 has the following course prerequisite: FS100.
On page 45, middle of third column, VEMG211 has the following course prerequisites: VEMG111 and VEMG121.
On page 45, middle of fourth column, VEMG222 has 22 lecture hours and 22 lab hours.
On page 45, bottom of fourth colummn, VEMG224 has the following course prerequisites: VEMG212 or DMP221.
On page 51, The Culinary Management Bachelor of Science Program has the following Required Courses:
CUL104 Sanitation and Safety – 3 credits
CUL106 Introduction to Culinary Skills - 6 credits
CUL107 Concepts & Theories of Culinary Techniques – 3 credits
CUL115 American Regional Cuisine - 6 credits
CUL116 Purchasing and Product Identification – 3 credits
CUL127 Introduction to Baking Science and Theory – 3 credits
CUL128 Introduction to Pastry Techniques and Dessert Artistry - 6 credits
CUL129 Management by Menu – 3 credits
CUL204 Nutrition Science – 3 credits
CUL205 Garde Manger– 6 credits
CUL206 Planning and Controlling Costs – 3 credits
CUL211Classical Cuisine– 3 credits
CUL212 International Cuisine – 3 credits
CUL215 Hispanic Cuisine – 3 credits
CUL216 Asian Cuisine – 3 credits
CUL218 Management, Supervision and Career Development – 3 credits
CUL219 Food and Beverage Operations Management – 3 credits
CUL227 A La Carte Kitchen and Dining Room Services – 9 credits
CUL229 Art Culinaire – 6 credits
CUL233 Capstone/Portfolio – 3 credits
CUL299 Internship – 3 credits
CM302 Leadership and Organizational Management – 3 credits
CM303 Quality Customer Service Management – 3 credits
CM311 Human Resource Management – 3 credits
CM312 Hospitality Marketing – 3 credits
CM313 Catering and Event Management – 3 credits
CM321 Legal Issues and Ethics for Culinarians – 3 credits
CM322 Exploring Wines and the Culinary Arts – 3 credits
CM323 Facilities Management & Design – 3 credits
CM325 Foodservice Technology and Information – 3 credits
                                                                                                                                                  29
CM326 Etiquette for Today’s Professional – 3 credits
CM330 Introduction to Accounting Principles – 3 credits
CM402 Management Internship – 3 credits
CM404 Innovation and Entrepreneurship – 3 credits
CM411 Senior Culinary Practicum – 3 credits
CM412 Global Management and Operations in the Hospitality Industry – 3 credits
CM413 Foodservice Financial Management – 3 credits
CM430 Senior Capstone – 3 credits
Elective - 6 credits
               Elective may be any culinary courses not otherwise required.
               Students must meet the prerequisites for the elected course.
GE105 College Algebra - 4 credits
GE110 English Composition - 4 credits
GE201 Historical and Political Issues - 4 credits
GE299 Elective General Education Courses - 36 credits
           (Any 9 General Education Courses numbered 100 or higher not specified above)
FS100 Computer Literacy – 3 credits
On page 52, top of first column, the last sentence in the course description for CUL104 should be deleted. Also, the course meets for 33 hours of
lecture.
On page 52, middle of second column, CUL107 meets for 33 hours of lecture.
On page 52, bottom of second column, CUL115 meets for 22 lecture hours and 88 lab hours.
On page 52, bottom of third column, CUL127 meets for 11 hours of lecture and 44 hours of lab.
On page 53, top of first column, CUL129 meets for 33 hours of lecture. There are no lab hours.
On page 53, bottom of first column, CUL204 meets for 33 hours of lecture. There are no lab hours.
On page 53, top of second column, CUL205 meets for 22 lecture hours and 88 lab hours.
On page 53, bottom of second column, CUL206 meets for 33 hours of lecture. There are no lab hours.
On page 54, middle of first column, CUL218 meets for 33 hours of lecture. There are no lab hours.
On page 54, middle of second column, CUL219 meets for 33 hours of lecture. There are no lab hours.
On page 54, bottom of second column, CUL224 is no longer offered.
On page 54, middle of third column, CUL225 is no longer offered.
On page 54, middle of third column, CUL226 is no longer offered.
On page 54, CUL227 has 231 lab hours.
On page 55, middle of first column, CUL233, meets for 33 lecture hours.
On page 55, top of fourth column, CM291 is no longer offered.
On page 55, middle of fourth column, CM292 is no longer offered.
On page 55, bottom of fourth column, CM293 is no longer offered.
On page 56, top of first column, CM294 is no longer offered.
On page 56, middle of first column, CUL299 has the following course prerequisite: Permission of the Academic Department Director. CUL 299 meets for 99
contact hours. There are no classroom hours.
On page 56, top of second column, CM301 has the following course prerequisite: GE105 and the course meets for 33 lecture hours.


On page 56, middle of second column, CM302 as the following course prerequisite: CUL218.
On page 56, bottom of second column, the course title for CM 303 should read: Quality Customer Service Management and Training. The course has the
following course prerequisite: CUL218.
On page 56, top of third column, CM304 has the following course prerequisite: GE110.
                                                                                                                                                          30
On page 56, middle of third column, the course title for CM 311 should read: Human Resource Management. The course has the following course pre-
requisite: CUL218.
On page 56, bottom of third column, CM312 has no course prerequisite.
On page 56, top of fourth column, CM313 has the following course prerequisite: CUL218 and the course meets for 33 lecture hours.
On page 56, bottom of fourth column, CM314 has no course prerequisite and the course meets for 33 lecture hours. There are no lab hours. On page 57,
top of first column, CM321 has the following course prerequisite: CUL218.
On page 57, middle of first column, the course title for CM322 should read: Exploring wines and the Culinary Arts. The course has two (2) course
prerequisites: CUL129 and CUL219. CM 322 meets for 33 lecture hours.
On page 57, top of second column, CM324 has no course prerequisites. The course meets for 33 lecture hours.
On page 57, bottom of second column CM401 has no course prerequisites.
On page 57, top of third column, CM402 has two (2) course prerequisites: CUL218 and permission of the Academic Department Director.The course
meets for 99 internship hours.
On page 57, middle of third column, CM403 has two (2) course prerequisites: CM301 and GE105.
On page 57 bottom of third column, the course title for CM404 should read: Innovation and Entrepreneurship. The course has the following course
prerequisite: CUL233.
On page 57, top of fourth column, CM411 has the following course prerequisite: Within six months of graduation in the bachelor’s program or permission
of the Academic Department Director. The course meets for 22 lecture and 22 lab hours.
On page 57 bottom of fourth column, CM412 ahs the following course prerequisite: CUL233.
On page 58, column one, the last two sentences under Requirements should read: Admission to the Game Art & Design program requires a high school
diploma and a minimum GPA of 2.5. Proof of high school graduation must be received on or before the first day of class. Students who possess a GED
and/or have passed an equivalency exam are not eligible for admission to the Game Art & Design program. They may enroll in an alternate program and
apply for acceptance into the Game Art & Design program after three quarters of attendance with satisfactory academic progress, an approved portfolio
and a minimum GPA of 2.5.
On page 69, 4th column, Attendance Policy should read:
Attendance Policy (Effective February 2008)
The Art Institute of Las Vegas is required by federal, state and accreditation regulations to maintain and enforce an attendance policy.
A student is expected to attend all classes as scheduled, on time, and to remain in the classes for the full duration. Outside employment is not to be
scheduled during class hours. The Art Institute of Las Vegas reserves the right to schedule or reschedule classes at any time necessary to accommodate
classroom and facility usage needs. There are no excused absences.
Make up time outside of class will not subtract from time missed during the scheduled class period.
Instructors will take attendance at least once during the class.

Absences are recorded from the first day of the quarter regardless of the reason for absence.
A student will be terminated from the program if he or she is absent form all classes for a period of 21 consecutive calendar days. The Registrar at that
point will issue an administrative termination form. In the event that a student had already completed one or more courses prior to being absent for 21
consecutive calendar days, the student will be permitted to receive credit (if earned) for the courses already completed. A student who is terminated from
The Art Institute of Las Vegas for attendance reasons must apply for readmission, and, if readmitted, may have to pay the tuition in effect at the time of
readmission.

On page 69, General Education (GE) requirement should read:
Each degree program that The Art Institute of Las Vegas offers includes General Education requirements. General Education is not a stand-alone
program. Students should refer to the course listing for their specific major to identify General Education requirements.

The General Education Department provides students with enriching and diverse learning experiences that deepen critical thinking skills and creativity
during students’ years with the college and beyond. Our overall curriculum focuses on developing each student’s critical, social, and creative imagination.
Drawing upon students’ perspectives and experiences, we expose them to a wide range of cultural, social, historical, and political contexts, often bridging
traditional academic disciplines. Since we believe our students will take an active lead in shaping the culture and politics of our future, we introduce them
to myriad points of view, different modes of expression, as well as democratic processes. All the while, our program emphasizes depth as well as breadth,
challenging students to engage course content with increased rigor and curiosity.

Our pedagogical approaches stress diversity, respect, fairness and a love of learning. We believe students from diverse backgrounds bring a multitude
of skills, experiences, and types of intelligence to the table. In an effort to reach each student, our classes facilitate active learning through student-led
lessons and presentations, large and small group discussions, analytic and creative questioning techniques, collaborative hands-on projects, research
assignments that utilize alternative as well as mainstream sources, the integration of different visual media and technologies as modes of expression, and
process writing and reading. As a result, students gain awareness about their own and others’ learning processes and thus develop the skills necessary for
rigorous, yet respectful, discussion and exploration. Ultimately, a meaningful education in the letters, arts and sciences infuses students with knowledge
essential to any major. They gain the ability to make connections between diverse ideas and concepts, problem-solve and think inventively, while gaining
cultural enrichment. Our hope is that the skills and habits of mind learned in our classrooms will lead students to increasingly challenge themselves
creatively and intellectually, collaborate with people from different backgrounds, effectively communicate complex ideas, understand their work in an
historical continuum and global context and, most importantly, feel empowered to live a life of passion nurturing work they love.
                                                                                                                                                    31
Program Objectives for Those Students Enrolled in an Associate Program
1) An academic associate degree program must include general education courses in written and oral communication and quantitative principles. These
requirements are fulfilled by taking, respectively:
     • GE110 English Composition
     • GE140 Speech & Communication
     • GE105 College Algebra
2) The State of Nevada mandates that all students enrolled in an academic associate degree program must fulfill the Nevada History requirement by taking
GE201 Historical and Political Issues.
3) The remainder of the required General Education Courses must provide an appropriate balance of natural and physical sciences, social and behavioral
sciences and humanities and fine arts that are designed to develop essential academic skills for enhanced and continued learning. These include:
     • GE112 US History I
     • GE113 Economics
     • GE115 Critical Thinking
     • GE130 Art History
     • GE131 Modern and Contemporary Art
     • GE132 History of Pop Culture
     • GE150 Natural Science
     • GE151 Chemistry
     • GE157 Ethics
     • GE160 Psychology
     • GE200 Sociology
     • GE205 Geometry
     • GE212 US History II
     • GE220 World Civilization
     • GE250 Anthropology
     • GE251 American Literature
     • GE252 World Literature
     • GE261 Cross-Cultural Psychology
     • GE280 Conversational Spanish I
     • GE290 Conversational Spanish II

Program Objectives for Those Students Enrolled in a Bachelor’s Program
1) An academic baccalaureate degree program must include general education courses in written and oral communication and quantitative principles.
These requirements are fulfilled by taking, respectively:
     • GE110 English Composition
     • GE140 Speech & Communication
     • GE105 College Algebra

2) The State of Nevada mandates that all students enrolled in an academic associate degree program must fulfill the Nevada History requirement by taking
GE201 Historical and Political Issues.

3) The remainder of the required General Education Courses must provide an appropriate balance of natural and physical sciences, social and behavioral
sciences and humanities and fine arts that are designed to develop essential academic skills for enhanced and continued learning. These include:
     • GE112 US History I
     • GE113 Economics
     • GE115 Critical Thinking
     • GE130 Art History
     • GE131 Modern and Contemporary Art
     • GE132 History of Pop Culture
     • GE150 Natural Science
     • GE151 Chemistry
     • GE157 Ethics
     • GE160 Psychology
     • GE200 Sociology
     • GE205 Geometry
     • GE212 US History II
     • GE220 World Civilization
     • GE250 Anthropology
     • GE251 American Literature
     • GE252 World Literature
     • GE261 Cross-Cultural Psychology
     • GE280 Conversational Spanish I
     • GE290 Conversational Spanish II
     • GE301 Statistics
     • GE305 Physics
     • GE311 Creative Writing-Fiction
     • GE320 World Civilization II
     • GE330 American Art History
     • GE360 Research and Technical Writing
     • GE361 Cognitive Psychology
     • GE380 Conversational French
                                                                                                                                                           32
     •   GE390 Conversational Japanese
     •   GE440 Advanced Communication
     •   GE461 Organizational Psychology

Baccalaureate students are required to take 24 credits of lower level general education classes (100-200 level) and 24 credits of upper level general
education classes (300-400 level). Please note that the courses denoted in number 1 and 2 satisfy 16 credits of the lower level courses.

On page 70, 1st column, Procedure for Questioning An Attendance Termination should read:

Procedure for Questioning an Attendance Termination
A student wishing to question the accuracy of the attendance resulting in an attendance termination may do so in the following manner:
1. The student must abide by the terms of the termination pending the answers to the questions.
2. The student should request that the Registrar recount the number of consecutive calendar days absent. If the recount confirms that the number of
days absent is equal to or greater than 21 consecutive calendar days, and the student disagrees with the attendance as entered on the roster, the student
should discuss the situation with his or her instructor(s). If the instructor(s) agree that the attendance was inaccurately recorded, the instructor(s) will
fill out a Change of Attendance Form which must be signed by both the instructor and the Academic Department Director and submit it to the Registrar.
The Registrar will then reverse the absence(s) and re-enter the student in his or her classes. If the instructor(s) reaffirm that the roster is accurate, the
termination stands.
On page 70, the section on procedure for appealing and attendance termination during the quarter in which It occurred should read as follows: A student
who has been terminated from the program as a result of being absent 21 or more consecutive calendar days may appeal by completing an appeals form
which can be found in the Academic Affairs office no later than seven (7) days after the date on the letter informing the student of the termination If the
appeal is granted, the Registrar will re-enter the student in his or her classes.

On page 72, Under the Additional Information heading, the following Sentence should be inserted: The Art Institute of Las Vegas maintains two (2) branch
campuses, one located in Indianapolis, Indiana and the other in Salt Lake City, Utah.
On page 72, the section on Online Courses should be replaced with the following: Students have the option of taking a limited number of courses online.
There is an additional fee of $100 per course if this option is selected. Any student who has questions about online courses or wishing to register for online
courses must contact the Online Advocate in the Academic Affairs Office. Prior to taking the first online course, each student must successfully participate
in an Online Orientation. Failure to do so will result in being withdrawn from the online class(es).

Online courses may not be taken during the second session of the student’s final quarter if the student wishes to participate in graduation ceremonies.
Students who begin their studies at The Art Institute of Las Vegas/The International Culinary School at The Art Institutes by taking only online courses
must sit in an on ground class no later than the end of Week 1 of their second quarter or they will be terminated from The Art Institute of Las Vegas/The
International Culinary School at the Art Institutes. In no event may a student take only online courses for more than one consecutive quarter unless the
student has requested permission in writing and received permission in writing from the Dean of Academic Affairs.

Portfolio Requirements
The following classes are considered the capstone classes for their respective programs, and therefore require attendance at the quarterly Portfolio Show
as a condition of successfully passing the class:
CUL233          Capstone
DFVP421         Senior Portfolio and Defense
GAD423           Portfolio Presentation
GD415           Graphic Design Capstone
IMD420          Professional Portfolio
MMA425          Animation Portfolio
RS202           Portfolio Presentation
VEMG421         Portfolio Presentation
Failure to show at the Portfolio Show will result in a failing grade in the class, thereby postponing graduation.

Written approval must be obtained from The Dean of Academic Affairs and The Academic Director of the student’s program to take any portfolio class
off-campus at The Art Institute of Las Vegas.

The portfolio class may only be attempted (3) three times. If a student fails to earn a passing grade in any respective portfolio class, it is at the discretion
of the student’s academic director if the class may be attempted after the third time.

Graphic Design and Interior Design Portfolio Classes:
Effective Fall 2007 quarter, Portfolio classes in the Graphic Design Program are as follows: GD489 Portfolio Preparation replaces RS201 Portfolio
Preparation and GD499 Portfolio Presentation replaces RS201 Portfolio Presentation. This is a course code change only.
Effective Fall 2007 quarter, Portfolio classes in the Interior Design Progam are as follows: ID430 Portfolio Preparation replaces RS201 Portfolio Prepara-
tion and ID431 Portfolio Presentation replaces RS201 Portfolio Preperation. This is a course code change only.

Independent Study
In order to be approved for an independent study course, EACH of the following criteria must be met:
     • Student is entering graduation quarter, or quarter prior to graduation quarter.
     • Student has adhered to state and national accreditation regulations regarding independent study, which state that the student may only attempt
          10% of their degree credits as independent study courses.
     • Student maintains a cumulative Grade Point Average of 2.8 and an Incremental Completion Rate of 80%.
     • Requested independent study class is not offered on campus or through the Art Institute Online, or class is offered simultaneously with
          another required class.
     • Requested class is a 300 level or 400 level class.
                                                                                                                                                      33
If all criteria are met, the request for independent study will be submitted to the Dean of Academic Affairs.

Digital Media Production/Digital Filmmaking & Video Production
Effective Summer 2007 Quarter, The Bachelor of Science in Digital Media Production program (DMP) will be known as the Bachelor of Science in Digital
Filmmaking & Video Production Program (DFVP). This is a name change only. There are no changes to the Program requirements or curriculum. Ac-
cordingly, DMP classes will now have the prefix DFVP. All DFVP classes will be exactly equivalent to the corresponding DMP course.

Interactive Media Design/Web Design & Interactive Media
Effective Fall 2007 quarter, The Bachelor of Science Interacive Media Design Program(IMD) will be known as the Bachelor of Science in Web Design
and Interacive Media(WDIM). This is a name change only. There are no changes to the program requirements or curriculum.

Center for Professional Development (CPD) Programs (Summer 2007- Winter 2008)
The Art Institute of Las Vegas offers four(4) culinary certificate programs:
                                Basic Skills                   Basic Baking                   Garde Manager              Classical Cuisine
                                Certificate                    Certificate                    Certificate                Certificate
 Tuition Per Quarter (50
                                $1,795                         $1,795                         $1,795                     $1,795
 hours total)
 Application Fee (non-
                                $50                            $50                            $50                        $50
 refundable)
 Enrollment Fee                 $50                            $50                            $50                        $50
 Current Tuition/Fees
                                $1,895                         $1,895                         $1,895                     $1,895
 for program

The program meets for 10 weeks, 5 hours per week for a total of 50 contact hours. All of the academic policies and procedures of the Art Institute of Las
Vegas apply to CPD programs.

				
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